35 Burst results for "Mathis"
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
"That high note at the end, when you listen to that song, that high note at the end. Wow. Yeah, that was always a traumatic thing. When you're recording because you get one shot at it, especially with the orchestra. But fortunately, I was in the good voice at the time. Amazing version. You have one of the great voices of all time. You know, thank you so much for all you've done in music and for taking the time to speak with me today. Thank you. Thanks again to Johnny Mathis for taking the time to talk with me. You can hear all of our favorite Johnny Mathis songs on a playlist at broken record podcast dot com. Be sure to subscribe to our YouTube channel at YouTube dot com slash broken record podcast. We can find all of our new episodes. You can follow us on Twitter at broken record. Broken record is produced with help from Leah rose, Jason gambel, Ben holiday, Eric Sandler, Jennifer Sanchez, our editor Sophie crane. Our executive producer is Mia Labelle. Broken record is a production of pushkin industries. If you love this show and others from pushkin, consider subscribing to pushkin plus. Bush can plus is a podcast subscription that offers bonus content and uninterrupted ad free listening for four 99 a month. Look for push plus on Apple podcast subscriptions. And if you like our show, please remember to share rate and review us on your podcast app. Our theme music by Kenny beats, I'm Justin Richmond.
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
"Hearing that? Thank you. I had so many wonderful opportunities early on because I was signed by the head of jazz, George Washington. So nothing was taboo as far as my thinking was concerned. I had signed to Columbia by the head of jazz and of course, the head of popular music was a man by the name of Mitch Miller. And he hated me. What he didn't like when I was singing and he was the person that you had to talk to if you were going to make popular music at Columbia York is at that time. He was a head man. And he didn't like me at all. And what I was doing, but somehow some way the management at Columbia Records finagled him to record with me and we went in and did chances are top of nowhere. You did a great record with Mitch Miller. I didn't know he didn't like you to start. Oh my goodness. What do you think of Brazilian music? I was raised on it. Because in San Francisco, so many of the latins came through there and that's something that I desperately wanted to do all my life was to make Latin music. Like Antonio Carlos giobbe and I just imagine some of these people must have just been big for you, you know? I met so many of them in Brazil. Oh, you did, you lived in Brazil. When did you live in Brazil? Oh, when I was about 19 or 20, yeah, I lived there and made so many wonderful Friends, I love the love singing in Portuguese, the way they speak it. Like Luis bonfa and all these just gorgeous composers and, oh, it's amazing. It was amazing to live there as I did at an early age. They never go to bed, all they do is have music in their life and food and occasionally a little drink. Maybe a lot of drinking. Maybe a lot of drink. Maybe a lot of drink. When you went to mercury, were you Friends with Quincy Jones? Who was there at the time, same time as you? Oh, okay, this is the kind of man in the world and one of the greatest resistance, of course. And all my life, musicians have embraced me, because we're doing the same thing, except we do it all differently. And some of us are better than others. But we're all pals and we all know that we struggle here and struggle there. And my goodness, some of the greatest in the world, I met when I was all alone and in New York. And I go to jazz clubs, sit there all by myself, and they come over and sit with me and have a beer or something. And I got to meet them very early in life and had some lifelong friendships in that regard. Did you ever get to meet Duke Ellington? What a lovely human being. Not only musically, but personally, as a person, he was so kind to me and so loving, I remember meeting that I had with him and we sat and we played. He played the piano because everybody came through San Francisco and they had time off in the day and they would walk around or something and I meet them and do met me and I sang it for him. He loved it. I remember him sitting down with me at one point, I must have been 19 years old. And he played the piano and wrote down some things, wrote even some few words and hadn't made the sheet to go and learn. And it was like, it was the most magical place for a kid like me to go up in San Francisco. Everybody felt comfortable there. All the musicians who came through and I got to meet them and become powerful. Wow. Did you ever connect with Billy strayhorn, who composed with duke? I did have a meeting with Billy and I knew that he was the reason for so much of the music that I loved. And yes, I met him and he was very, very kind to me. Wow. What a lovely human being. He must have been. I just love the work he did with Duke Ellington. Oh, it was a magical time for me. Yeah. And I love the record you did in 1990, all renditions of Duke Ellington saw us. It's such a lovely album as well. In a sentimental mood and you interpreted a lot of those tunes that we all love. How important was Christmas to you growing up, mister Mathis? Oh, Christmas is a big deal. I come from a large family and of course, no money, but we didn't need money. We had each other and we are Friends and crazy stuff that we played with and Christmas was a very loving time. It was the only time that my mom and my dad and my brothers and sisters and I were all together because my dad and my mom had to work their butts off all the time and they were never home really until late in the evening. So Chris was wonderful because they had to take a stay around with the family to make sure everybody was doing what they were supposed to do. Yeah. And so Chris's time was a very special time because everything was shared at Christmas. It seems. So that was a big deal for me and the first thing that I did when I met this wonderful man Georgia Bakken who signed me to Columbia Records was telling that if he was really even let me make a Christmas album for my mom and my dad. So you did that for your mom and your dad. That was your way of giving back. To your mom and your dad. Yeah, because they were the ones that made crystals happen for us. That 58 Christmas record, man, Merry Christmas with Mitch Miller, producing that was great record. I love that. So good. I don't want to take up too much of your time. If you don't mind, if I could play one more thing for you, I gotta say recently, I was with my grandmother recently, and I played her Marvin Gaye's version of Maria, and as a grandma, listen to this. What do you think about this? 'cause I just was a loved Marvin's version of Maria. And she goes, you know, that's really nice, but have you heard, have you heard Johnny Mathis version? And I said, you know what I have? Let me pull it up and I pulled it up and I was I was floored. And I just want to play a little bit of
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
"Just fine. Oh yeah. Did you have a relationship with Frank Sinatra at all? I didn't get called the Frank. I knew him because he lives in California very close to me and I would see him occasionally at get togethers that people would have in that regard. And I was never close to him, but his daughter was one of my best Friends, Nancy, and she begged me sometimes to talk to Frank and so that he would embrace her a little bit more because evidently you were traveling all the time. So he didn't see it wasn't that close to his children. But I was very close to her and she would always ask when you see my dad, tell him we love him. Did you get the sense that Frank was maybe a little jealous of you because your voice was so incredibly almost perfect and because you were kind of like the young kid coming up? You know, I have no idea what someone like him would think of me other than the fact that vocally I was completely different from his voice. Of course. The one who I was the most with for whatever the word is. Well, it's not cold. To me, the beginning and the end of music. Because he was not only a singer, but he was a great decision. And on occasion, I would get a chance to see him while he was rehearsing. Occasionally, I would have my buddy who was a piano player and after he would finish rehearsing that with his group, I would rehearse with my group. And he remembered that from the time I was about 13 years old, yeah. Beautiful, beautiful. You know, there was a time in 63 where you left Columbia Records and went to mercury. Big red steak. Yeah, tell me about that. How come? Oh, it's all money and the person who is my business manager was all about money. She was a very dynamic Armenian lady. She owned the club called the Blackhawk and San Francisco. Yeah, and she became your manager. She became my manager and she pulled all the strings as far as who I was going to be with and what have you her best friend turned out to be George of akin who was the man who signed me to Columbia Records. So we made a dad's album with some of the greatest jazz musicians in the world, but they used only names they could use their name. Because they're all signed a record company. You had art farmer on there. I mean, you had so many great players on that record. Oh my gosh. Yeah, and if you look really close, they got some funny names. And they were very famous musicians because they couldn't use the right name because there was time recording wise, but somebody hilarious. A couple of those songs, I think fly me to the moon and prelude to a case. You got to play with Oscar Peterson's trio without Oscar, but you got to play herb Ellis on guitar was on that one and ray Brown on bass. Yeah. That trio of Oscar urban ray. That's when I think one of the great bands ever. And you got to have like two of them on here on your first record. It's pretty amazing. Yeah, I was absolutely over the moon probably stepped into something that I wasn't ready for vocally artistically, but you make an effort and if you're in the right place at the right time, you get an opportunity to meet some of these people and even perform with some of them and that was a situation with me on that first record that I did with George Bakken, who is the nicest human being I ever met in my life and he's the reason that I was signed to Columbia Records. We'll be right back with more from mister Mathis after a quick break. What if you were a gigantic snack food maker? And you had to wrestle a massively complex supply chain to satisfy cravings from Tokyo to Toledo, so you partner with IBM consulting to bring together data and workflow so that every driver and merchandiser can serve up jalapeno, sesame and chocolate covered goodness with real-time data driven precision. 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We're back with the rest of my conversation with Johnny Mathis. I want to play you just briefly just a little bit of your rendition of my magic carnival from your olay record, which was on mercury. So even if it was a mistake to go, I loved that olay record.
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
"Record. Does that seem fair? Yeah, most people you talk to who's saying have many different aspects of this thing. For instance, I was going to San Francisco, State College, and my best friend was my teacher. And of course, later on, I got a chance to utilize my voice and ways that were really reminiscent of the study that I had with my upper teachers. But those are the wonderful sort of vague kind of things that happened along the way in my life that have made a great difference in my being able to sing at such an early age until have some success. So the fact that I was raised in San Francisco with all these extraordinary people coming through all the time and I get to meet them and watch them and get a little idea about what it might be like to stand on stage and sing in front of people and so I've been very lucky in that regard. We're going to take a quick break and then we'll be back with more from a conversation with mister Johnny Mathis. 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You can build a beautiful, powerful website that's easy to set up. And you can continue to grow your business by linking your site to other online marketplaces to reach more customers. GoDaddy has the tools and support for every small business first. So keep growing with a partner that puts you first, it's easy to start or to continue to grow your business at GoDaddy dot com. We're back with more from Johnny Mathis. What was New York like when you first got there? New York was fast, loud, crazy, wonderful. Everything. Everything that you could think about, that's what New York was. And I was all alone. I was by myself. I had never traveled from my mom and my dad had 7 kids and we were home by these all the time. Any kind of money we made doing odd jobs and things we brought home to share with the family. But when I got to New York, I was alone, but I was absolutely amazed at the kindness that was showed me by so many people who just happened to meet me, they didn't know who I was. I didn't know who they were. But they treated me like a brother or son or what have you, and from the time I went to New York, nobody knew who I was. And I got a chance to meet some externally gifted people and later on in life, I got a sense to thank them, for instance, and one that comes to mind mostly is about Howard who wrote slimy to the male and so many other wonderful songs. Lovely composer. Fantastic. And he was one of my best Friends. He heard me sing at early age and some local nightclub jazz nightclub in San Francisco one of us doing nothing waiting for the record people to have me come in and make my first recordings, but I got a chance to wander around New York and I'd sit in the audience and listen to these figures and occasionally one of them would have it come up on stage and sing with them. So it's a wonderful kind of beginning for me. I got the best of the best of some of the finest musicians and singer at an early age and it helped me a great deal. Absolutely. Speaking of some of the best of the best, one of my favorite absolute favorite records of yours. I don't know if you've heard it recently or not, but live it up your 61 album, live it up with Nelson Riddle and produced by Irving Townsend. Yeah, I was overwhelmed by being able to sing with no little and you mentioned that and I forgot all about that album because that was one of my favorite things in the world is to work with loves and so sweet and so kind to me and even top of the world at that moment because of his success with thanks to NASA and et cetera when did you first meet Nelson Riddle or how did that come to be that you worked with him on that album? I don't know, but people like Nelson are so gifted that they don't really equate you with other people what's they want to do if they want to share their knowledge with you and if it turns out good fund and if it doesn't and many times it doesn't, but if it does all the better for both of us. So I was very lucky in that regard and early on I met these wonderful composers and the rangers of music. Some of them got a chance to perform with. I don't think anything great happened, but oh, what do you mean? That is a lot of great music. You did a lot of great music. Come on. It's so good. Thanks for reminding me. You got it. I don't know if you listen to yourself or not, but you should put that on. That is a hell of a record. Oh my God. Good, I'll call your office and have him send me a copy of it and listen to it. Oh man. I don't know if you'll be able to hear this too well, but let me see if I can play you the title track off live it up. Okay. I'm planning to live in a wild living is good I feel good to fill my cup up to the brim. It's too hard not to sing along. I'm sorry. I don't want to ruin it. It's so good. I remember that, my goodness, that was quite an exciting time for me. When you work with someone like Nelson Riddle, were you able to make recommendations about the arrangements and things, or would you mostly just leave it to the rangers? I was so in awe of Nelson Riddle, he was so kind to me. And fortunately, the recordings that we made were successful. Yes, he was very kind and very embracing. He knew that I didn't really know too much about what I was doing, but he carried me in a direction that worked out
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
"Schedule. Which means we didn't get to certain important landmarks in his life and career, like releasing the first ever best of compilation, Johnny's greatest hits in 1958, and the beautiful story of his coming out as a gay man in 1982. But we did get to talk about performing with his musical heroes like Duke Ellington and Nat King Cole. Mister Mathis also shares a story about how he turned down the opportunity to qualify for the 1956 Olympics to instead launch his music career. This is broken record. Liner notes for the digital age. I'm Justin richman. Here's my conversation with the legendary, mister Johnny Mathis. Good morning. Mister Mathis. Yes, sir. Oh my lord. Wow. It is you. You sound like you. Yeah, early in the morning. I'm really giant. Later on, I don't know what I am. My dad was my best pal. I kind of sort of turn into him in the evening. Oh, you do. Well, I sort of remember him because he had a large family. He had 7 kids he and my mom and I was happiest about my career because I got a chance to make some money. And take care of my brothers and sisters at an early time in my life. Yeah, so there's 8 of you total. Yeah. Incredible. Reading about your parents influence on you. It's particularly your dad's in music was so touching to me. Yeah, we were a large family, and usually when you're a large family, everybody has something to do to make it work. And along the way, I'm very involved in athletics as a kid through high school and into college, in fact, I was a high jumper and a hurdler and my big time the same at least in the sports section of San Francisco conical group that I broke the great Bill Russell back about players. I broke his high jump record in college. Another Bay Area legend. They didn't realize that Bill and I were pals and it didn't matter who won good buddies anyway. When did you first meet Bill Russell? The great Celtics legend. Bill and I went to school at the same time. I went to San Francisco state. He went to Europe. And I left school and once in New York to make my first recordings. So he ended up in Boston and I ended up in New York and we were real close together. We used to call each other all the time because the last time we saw each other, we were playing basketball. And you did leave to go to New York to do your first recordings and interestingly enough, I believe you were quite the athlete as you mentioned. You were scheduled to do two things, pretty much at the same time. One, your first recording for Columbia Records, your first recording session was scheduled in New York. And you were scheduled to go to the Olympic trials to qualify for the 56 Olympics. Those two things were in conflict. And you decided to go to the recording sessions. Well, my dad here's the reason I think and so when the occurrence happens, as you mentioned, there was no option. I thank because he thanked and that was what we were going to do. And nothing else would get in the way. It didn't matter how good you were at athletics and that you could go to the Olympics, you knew because of those nights you spent with your dad in the basement with him on the piano, you singing, that was what brought you joy and your family brought you joy. That's what you were gonna do. Yeah, well, thanks for that really well. Things worked out beautifully for the both of you guys. I do want to talk about you, of course, have some of the all time great Christmas songs, some of the great renditions of Christmas songs. It's the holiday season. It's the Christmas season. And another person beyond you that I always think about around Christmas is Nat King Cole. And you got to meet Nat King Cole as a kid, is that right? He was my vocal hero as a youngster. My bad thing and nobody heard him except that. But he loved natco and he brought his records home. And that was an occasion for me because occasionally I would sing in San Francisco and my dad would take me to see him and once while I remember very vaguely that I got a chance to sneak backstage and I think the passing through something I got a chance to shake his hand and then years later after I started recording that and I sang in some of the same venues and I'll meet him coming and going. By the way, do you remember me? I remember you look and you stay a little funny word. Nat King Cole is so just brilliant. What did you learn from him in terms of phrasing and vocal stylings? But most people don't realize that he was not only one of the greatest singers in the world, but he was one of the great piano players, I remember having a wonderful conversation later on in live with the great ascope Peterson. And to me when I heard that he said I wanted to quit play. Anyway, the fact remains is that I grew up in that situation in San Francisco where all these famous came through all the time and at a very early time, my dad God bless him as 7 kids. He and my mom, my dad never lost his instincts singing and that's why I think so anytime anybody statue would come through San Francisco. My dad would take off from work come home pick me up and drive over and he'd sleep me in because I was too young and I would get a chance to meet some of these great singers elephants still serve on Lina horn, not how they all came through San Francisco and eventually after I got my start in music and made it my life's work. I worked in so many of the venues along the way that they did and I met them coming and going on so many occasions. Dinah Washington wrote in her book that she remembered, I think playing the Black Hawk in San Francisco and she heard you sing and loved it and you got to sing with her a little bit or sing with her band a bit. Oh yeah. Well, everybody. The lady who discovered me on the Black Hawk in San Francisco, her name is Helen noga, she and her husband and every famous jazz musician and singer came through San Francisco and worked that place and of course I sit in the back where nobody could see me because I was liquor. And I would meet them all when I was sometimes I was 16, 17 years old. And they remembered me after I made my first call is because my first recording made with George Ivan, who was native jazz music at Columbia records and that was my beginning. So it's been a great kind of growing up like for me and I was very fortunate to be raised in a place like San Francisco or all these wonderful people came through. Yeah. Your first recording session was quite a jazz affair. You know, you had the greater ranger Gil Evans, arranging some of the great jazz players on that record. And then your next record went in another direction. It seemed like that determined your career because the next record, wonderful, wonderful, was so warmly received and well received, that you almost went into more pop direction after your first
"mathis" Discussed on Broken Record
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"mathis" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast
"It matter, of course, but it does make the pirates innovators at a certain sense. So what immediately responded by linking to the Vince Velasquez hype video, but I read the press release, it's true, it's all about Austin hedges, defensive run saved and his framing and his ERA and we're so happy to have one of the best defensive catchers in baseball. Just you would not know that hitting is part of his job description from this. It's just. He's a catcher. What else do we need to mention this? I mean, we're talking about his catching, right? Just no indication that he has ever batted in the big leagues. That is part of his job. Just leave it out, you know? Like, hey, maybe they won't notice that he can't hit at all. Look, I like a good catcher who can't hit it all and mix up the values by framing and other harder to quantify contributions. So I'm in favor. I'm glad we still have some Jeff Mathis sir Jeff Mathis type catchers out there and we will at least until robo ups take over. But this is a strategy, you know? I mean, like maybe there's no way to catch it that doesn't sound like you were just dumping on the player you signed because his hitting was so bad. I'm sure they're not thinking that they'll fool anyone. Like, hey, we'll get everyone hyped about this Austin hedges unless some fans maybe who are not familiar with Austin hedges work. They might see this and think, wow. Look at this guy we got. And not look up his baseball reference page or do the research necessary to evaluate the other aspects of his job performance. Anyway, just points for creativity to the pirates here. It's more than a $100 million of just projected payroll difference between the mets and the next highest. I know we said it like a couple different ways, but I just want to say it this way. More than a hundred. Yeah. I think just purely the tax money that they will pay. Yes. That alone is higher. Than the projected payroll of ten teams, at least. Yes. Which again, like I'm not saying that's an indictment of the mets. I'm saying it's an indictment of not spending, but still, wow, that puts things into perspective. I hate to keep using them as a benchmark, but I'm going to keep using them as a benchmark. The projected tax bill is only $20 million less than the Mariners payroll. Ben. Yeah, and the Mariners are a pretty good team. Yeah, that is true. They could be a better team but they are a pretty good team. You know, I think the only thing that would have been close to as funny about the Austin had just thing is if they had used like if they were like, he had a 90 WRC plus in 2018, like if they were like, what is the best option we got here? From May 3rd to May. 18th, he had a 93 OPS plus. Yes. Yes. Just the most extreme arbitrary endpoints and cherry pick stats to make him look good. Yeah. Anyway, and the very last thing, so this had implications that Carlos Correa, new deal, I guess, made your free agent contracts over under draft a little worse. Because you had the over terrible. Yeah, you had the over on crea, and that was a huge windfall for you and now it's less of a windfall for you. I think it was over. By that point anyway. But okay, wow, that was unnecessarily rude. Excuse me. I'm just saying that his medical whatever the judge said. They didn't cost you the win necessarily. They just, they made your total look a little less respectable. But still good. Did I, what did I have as the over? I don't remember that. I mean, I know I took the over, but what was his original projection from trade rumors? Do you have it handy? Yeah, it was 9 years, two 88. Okay, so I, okay, so yeah, at least I was directionally correct, but you're right. A less compelling directional, better than once was. And what I wanted to mention is that I turned out to be directionally wrong on Brandon drury. But also signed and was slightly overshadowed in short order by his career. But he was predicted to make 18 million over two years and he got 17 billion instead. So I barely missed. It doesn't have implications really when it comes to the draft. But I bring that up purely to say, I kind of like what the angels are. I know. I'm curious about it. Yeah. Do you want to I don't want to. We need to talk about it though. We really need to talk about the ALS next time. And we need to do it this time. I think we need to we maybe need to have an AOS combo. I think it's time. Yeah, okay. Next time we'll lead with the angels unless something else extraordinary happens in the interim. Oh
Lawyer Sentenced to 15 Months for Fireboming NYPD Car
"I think most of you are familiar with the very famous Asian Indian prostitute, Uruguay, actually no, she's not a prostitute. She's a lawyer. I don't know if that's. I don't know if it's a big difference. Uru drama is a public interest lawyer in New York. And if it seems like I'm defaming our well, it's very well deserved. Why? Because this is the woman, the activist who firebombed a police cruiser during the 2020 George Floyd riots. She's one of these so called social justice warriors. And she was arrested and she was facing ten years in prison, which seems appropriate if you try to fire bomb a police vehicle. But the Biden administration decided to start protecting her. And pushing a judge and this is U.S. district judge Brian kogan of the eastern district of New York liberal Democrat to give this woman a very light sentence and in fact he did. So here's what she gets 15 months in prison. Wow. This is outrageous. You got January 6th defendants nonviolent who've done nothing who have comparable or worse sentences in this, not to mention this woman was never in solitary confinement, in fact, left wing activists came forward and put up money for her to be bailed. So she was given the opportunity to have bail. Why? Because she was not deemed to be a danger to society in the way that, let's say, just say some mom or grandmother or some guy in January 6th, there's a danger to society. We got to lock him up right now and keep him locked up until trial. Why? Because he's an election denier. Now, this woman Uruguay drama and her accomplice a guy named Colin Ford Mathis. These are people who they've been getting these glowing media profiles. And now they evidently have this kind of sweetheart deal with the Biden DoJ and with a judge going along. So, I mean, justice is really about proportionality, the it's not just so you get punished, but the punishment should bear some resemblance, some proportion to the offense.
"mathis" Discussed on KOMO
"Over the world. Northwest news radio's Brian Calvert had the opportunity to sit down with one such legend, who plans on performing here soon. His story begins right about the time he began. The first music I heard was my dad's side. He and my mom had 7 children. From the time he can remember Johnny Mathis has been singing. My dad was the reason that I sang he used to drive me around in his car after he'd come home from working all day. And I think where are we going, pop? He's out of maybe somebody around Nick and here you say. He remembers as a preteen being able to meet his music idol. My greatest everything. He was the most wonderful man and I got an opportunity to meet him because he came to a lot of jazz clubs and San Francisco and sang many times and later on after I had made my first recordings and I had to perform with him. I remember you. You know what had. So many times we were walking in hand by the sea and to think as a college high jump star, we almost lost him to attract career. Until the day a record executive heard his voice and he's been touring ever since. It's still as interesting and as fascinating and that's exciting as I've always had been. It's one for the only thing he is. Physical. And if you
"mathis" Discussed on Daily Grace
"So we're going to read John 17. I'm going to start in verse 11, and this is Jesus praying to the father and he's praying for the disciples. I am no longer in the world, but they are in the world. And I'm coming to you. Holy father protect them by your name that you have given me so that they may be one as we are one. And then in 14 it says this. I have given them your word, the world hated them because they are not of the world, just as I am not of the world. I'm not praying that you take them out of the world, but that you protect them from the evil one. They are not of the world just as I am not of the world. Sanctify them by the truth, your word is truth. As you sent me into the world, I also have sent them into the world. I sanctify myself for them so that they also may be sanctified by the truth. So again, he's praying this right before he is portrayed in leading up to this moment. He has been preparing the disciples for his death. And so that first verse that I read versus 11, he's saying that he should be leaving the world and that includes leaving the disciples to go be with the father. So this entire section is a prayer for the disciples that the father would protect them from the evil one as they remain in the world and that they would be sanctified by the truth of the word. And so this actual phrase in the world and not of the world, that frees itself does not appear here in the text, but all the elements are here, right? You know, he says the disciples are in the world, but that they are not of the world, but then he says, and they are sent into the world first 18. And so as we were preparing this episode, I was reading an article on desiring God and David Mathis in this article suggests that we kind of rethink this phrase of being in the world, but not of the world, kind of in light of this greater context in John 17. So he kind of suggests that we say that we're not of the world, but sit out into the world, which is really more reflective of the meaning of this text. And I think it also helps us to better understand what we are to do as we remain in this world, because we are to be on mission because we are participating in the kingdom work that God has called as to. So all that to say, using this phrase, it's not bad. It is not inaccurate, but it might be just incomplete or maybe using context possibly fit the original of Jesus prayer in John 17. So that's just a little bit of context to help us going forward. I think one thing that you said that stood out to me was verse 15, which says, I am not praying that you take them out of the world, but that you protect them from the evil one. And I think sometimes we use that phrase as an excuse to remove ourselves from the world. And I came across a commentary note that I thought was really helpful on this verse from the Bible knowledge commentary series on the book of John, and it said, God's plan was not to remove the disciples from danger and opposition or to take them out of the world, but to preserve them in the midst of conflict. Christians, therefore, must not take themselves out of the world, but remain in meaningful contact with it. Trusting in God's protection while they witness for Jesus. So these verses in this idea is not about secluding ourselves in totally just saying, okay, we'll have nothing to do with the world as Christians. It's about being sent into the world and trusting that God will protect us as we do that kingdom work that you were talking about. And so with that kind of idea in mind, we want to talk about what are the practical implications of this. If we have this perspective shift that okay, I am in the world. I am not of the world, but I am sent to the world. What might that look like? What might our response to that be? And how should we live in light of this? We talked about how our response might be to seclude ourselves, but it really probably should be the opposite of that. The godlessness of our culture is the reason that we should engage with it. Not the reason that we should run from it. And I think that this kind of has a couple of different implications. I think it has implications in outward our actions and also inward how we prepare for our time that we are spending on mission in the world. Yeah, I think this is so helpful to think about because as we consider the context of why Jesus is praying this for the disciples, consider what the disciples are going to have to face when Jesus goes to be with the father. They're going to face intense persecution. They are going to have to really continue the kingdom work that he started while he was on the earth, and they're going to face a lot of suffering in a lot of difficulty. And so I think it's helpful for us to remember the reason why he's praying this, and then that helps us to then rightly apply these verses as we just continue. Yes. So we know that Jesus was praying this prayer for the disciples. But the really cool thing about the high priestly prayer is that it also applies to us today. And so when we think about, okay, what would it look like for us to live as people who are sent into the world? I think that it means that we have to have instead of maybe a focus on our culture that comes from fear. We look at our culture and we think, oh, I want to be apart from that. I don't want any part of that to influence me. We should look at the culture and the people around us and our focus be evangelism to those who have not responded to the gospel and discipleship of those who have responded to the gospel who are saved. And so our work is not about separating ourselves completely from the world. I know that that can be tempting as a Christian to think like my main job is to keep myself apart from the world. But that actually is not our main job. Our main job is the great commission, Matthew 28 versus 18 through 20, where Jesus says all authority has been given to me in heaven and on earth. Go therefore and make disciples of all nations baptizing them in the name of the father and of the son and of the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe everything I have commanded you. And remember, I am with you always to the end of the age. And so I think we can think about our relationships in light of the great commission instead of in light of the fear that somehow if we are in the world at all that it will negatively affect us. And then I think of Romans ten, 14, you brought this very up crystal, which I was so glad you did. Romans ten 14 says, how then can they call on him? They have not believed in and how can they believe without hearing about him and how can they hear without a preacher? And so if we've just totally separated ourselves from anything secular, then how will people hear about God? God has chosen his people in his church to be the vessel through which the gospel goes forth. And that we have a role in that. We absolutely do.
"mathis" Discussed on Nightly Pop
"This is for your own good. Hi. Don't. We're actually nice guys. No, you're not. This is why we keep Jersey Shore on the air. So we don't have to deal with little bitch mountain. I'm not signing up for nothing like this ever in life, baby, because I'm not built for it. By the way, like an obnoxious group. I have to say, I don't want to prejudge because I did a show too, but come on. You know? What did you do if they were like, let's do a rich kids reunion, and we had to go camping. Would you do it? Yeah. Uh oh. I'm tingling. No, I would not. All right, we have to take a break, but coming up judge Mathis is here to talk all things. Mathis family matters. Plus, he'll settle the biggest debates in Hollywood's history. That's next. Growing up, we knew they were in love. We heard the love cries. So a bear, me and mama walked in the room one of the evening. You all left to go party. Y'all returned. Mommy had the door open. As he walks upstairs, he takes a glance. She's what y'all making the documentary or something? You really thought it was a document. I thought it was a documentary. That was Pornhub. Oh, no, it wasn't. Oh, yes, it would never. Oh my God. Welcome back to nightly pop, you guys, with all the crazy stuff we say, it was only a matter of time until we ended up fortunately we have an expert here to solve all of our disputes. The star of E's new reality series Mathis family matters a judge. Greg Mathis is here. All right, first things first, the clip we gotta get into this. Your kids are walking in on you having sex. How are they doing with all this? This is late nights. Okay. Right? Like my son, say it. It was so much going on. He thought it was a documentary. Obviously there was no regular stuff going on. That's why it's a table full of kids stand now. Literally. We didn't know, I didn't know judges got down like this is how you stay married for 37 years? 37 years. I mean, just such an accomplishment, especially in these days and times and we saw your beautiful wife, Linda. And she was asking her mom, your mother in law. About tips to spice up the marriage. Was there awkward at all for you to watch her asking for tips? I feel like y'all need tips to sleep in the game. Well, the older you get, the more you change. Right. Okay. So I'm in between the lines, so the tips of change. That makes sense. She said, well, well, when we were 60, it changed. Right. Here's some tips from your mama. You didn't have to do that. Okay. But so, I think it's some tips for mom. That's smart, 'cause she's older. She's gone through more decades. She can tell you about the different positions at that point. I didn't know how to get that all to learn. The way they used to. You know what I mean? I get it. Now during the premiere, we have to ask you about something. It was called the human breathalyzer. What is that? Yeah, well, when the kids were growing up, you know, out here, it's a little too permissive in LA and when they were coming up, I didn't care for it much. My son, the mayor, hung out with miss Jordan here, and I'm sorry. But you know what? My husband's name. It works. I will tell you all, miss McGill. There you go, but let me tell you, there were some nights that I'm glad you don't know about it. There were some late nights. He should walk out and defend me right now. Teenagers, they come home at teenage years and every now and then I smell that something so I said, I'm a star saying hi to him. Demand that they come wake me up in the morning and say, good night dad, just as they form what love. Yeah, okay. And so when they come in and I wake me up, good night, dad. Oh, give me a kiss. Smell a little too much like this. So that's the human breath of Liza. Wow. But the problem is I couldn't find anything on cracks. I don't know if they don't scratch. Oh my God. I can assure you it was classier than crack. It was only the best. I mean, you want to come out? All right. All right, judge, like we said, we need your help settling some disputes, okay? So it is time for. Is it exciting? Okay, the rules are simple. We will present you with a case and you will give your ruling, which is legally binding. Okay. Which you know. The only way we buy in the nightly pop universe. The second you leave it doesn't matter. Okay, first up, if Kim and Pete get married. Should they invite Kanye to the wedding? What's your ruling on that? Absolutely not. Would you invite someone who has some challenges that requires a lot of care? So real. That was a very nice little bit. Might be. Yeah, left. It goes left quickly. Very true. All right, let's talk about the next case shall we? You guys, Hollywood PDA. Is it public indecency or a life sentence of love? How are we feeling about the Hollywood PDA these days, judge? Man, they doing everything under the sun and this society today. So what's the difference? Yeah. Another added element of liberal living. I like that. I like the love for living. I love it. We should hashtag that Burke. Special. Send us a new sec. All right, judge. We know that you are a family man. So we need your verdict on this final case. Nick Cannon. Should he get up vasectomy? No, Nick should get another time. At some point, I promise you, I spent probably half a $1 million a year a year. Years and the others all went to undergrad. And that's folks. But you do the math and I think it's been about 4 million on their college. So Nick is out about a good one. And so saved the money. Don't do like these $20 million athletes who now come to me and ask if I would help with a scholarship for their kids, 'cause they blowing all their money. He gave it a taste. If he wants to give us some names, how much they need. Save your money, that song. Save the money. The Bible says and I think the Quran as well says you can have as many kids as you can afford. There you go. And this is the first time the Bible has been quoted on nightly pop. I feel enlightened by this. Oh my God. Come back any time. Congratulations on the show. We love that. Be sure to check out Mathis family matters every Sunday at 10 p.m. right here on YouTube. We will see you tomorrow. Bye. Bye..
"mathis" Discussed on Diet Culture Rebel Podcast
"Today's episode of the diet culture rebel podcast is brought to you by my three month group coaching program. If you are tired of quick fix diets that never work long-term for you and you want to heal your relationship with food so that you can create a healthy lifelong and sustainable relationship with it, go to Bonnie Roni dot com to learn more and apply. Hey rebel, it's Bonnie Roni your food freedom registered dietitian. Here to help you eat without guilt by becoming an intuitive eater and giving diet culture the middle finger. Saying that food is fuel is kind of similar to saying that having sex is only for procreation. I think that a lot of people can agree that the latter is not true and likewise, food is for so much more than just fueling our bodies..
"mathis" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"I'm in, I'm in. I'm in just get it all together. So if I go to a race and I heard this engine room and I ran to the fence and it was like little kid going, oh my God, what is this? Them cars. And I said, oh my goodness, that's the energy that I needed that competitive that I needed again that I had been away for about three or four years. So I called the guy up, where we met with a team and I said, this is what I needed and he did this, this is teams that good where we want 50% ownership of the team. Good. I go back to my guys and say, hey, this is what it is. This is what they're going to do. They changed in the car number to number 7 and it's going to be called Vic three motor sports. And so he's like, cool, cool, cool. So then his agent came in and just scrapped everything. I had sponsors, McDonald's, Nike, American Express because of who the guy was. And I even had a guy called me that did mark merchandise the NASCAR and was offered me a million and a half up front to have his marketing deal and then they were going to give us a generous split in the market management and the selling of the merchandise. And it all went away. So then I called the guys back and swim teams. We don't need him. We're going to give you, we want you to be. The 50% partner. And that's how I got into NASCAR. And I never got an opportunity to put a car on the track. It's because, you know, when you're a one man team, when you have all these big teams, it's funny you call it you call a company and they do the deal. Let's do the deal. You waiting, you call them back? Well, rauch motor sports car, we're going to go with them. So you can't compete with they were like the power of 5 of the college football. These teams. So, you know, and I just kind of just said, you know, it was one of those jobs, man. It was almost 24/7 coup. I Wednesday. Go to the track and now come back to Sunday Night. And I can look at a little kid at the time. My wife's like, what are you doing? And I said, I'm happy to retire from this. And I did. But you know, it's so funny every year someone calls me trying to get me back into NASCAR. And I'm like, no, I'm not gonna do it. All I gotta do is get you to the gate to hear that veron and cool, listen to this. And people wouldn't even say this. And this is very, very true story. I call MJ when I was doing this. And MJ said, man, I would love to do this, but I'm got all my some of my money into the motorcycle. He's doing the motorcycle racing. Motorcycle teams, right? Motorcycle recently. He says, once I get out of that, give me a call and we talk about it. So all these minorities that owning teams now guess who opened the door for them. Because no one was talking to the president of NASCAR. No one was talking to I was the one going talking to him. I'm sitting in diversity meetings, telling them this is not how you do diversity in black America, blah, blah, blah, and I was telling them to gave them the road map how to get more African Americans involved into NASCAR and look where it is today. Wow. There you have it. But it's been great having you, my brother. Thank you, thank you. All right, I can tell you some stories, but we're going to say that. Hey, hey. We're down the land of enchantment stays in the land of the Chapman. You mean, you mean a land of entrapment. Nothing, nothing never leaves there. So it's trapped in there. That's what we call this land on the track. Thank you, my brother. I love you. I love you. Wonderful Super Bowl weekend. And hey man, listen, can you pray for the Lakers? Hey, I thought you was gonna ask me about basketball, man. I thought you were gonna ask me about the Lakers. We got more time, and I know we do. And don't give us some difference. When we go, can I talk about the link? Yes, let's do that. And I'll talk about the Lakers. When you take you that long? No, 'cause I'm a put it in a way where not a good team. I'm gonna put it in a way where it's gonna make sense. When you eliminate the magic man, when you would just happen recently, when you take away the logos, season tickets, what do you think going to happen to you? What do you think going to happen to you? When you almost when you almost at a point where and this is just me from the outside looking in, it may not be that way. To the point that it almost over the last few years, it's almost like Kobe didn't even play for the Lakers. When LeBron James came. So you and LeBron James come in and start making this is what we need. This is what we want. This is what I want. The Lakers was never built like that. Nope. They sure were. Lakers would never, ever built like that. Magic, you Kareem never went out and said, let's go get such and search and this is what we need to be successful. You found a way with what you had to win basketball games. You made each other better. You didn't go get somebody that was better than somebody on the other team. If you're a superstar, if you're the best in the game, you don't need anyone else. To get a championship because you're making everybody else around you better. You know what I'm saying? Yeah. And the Lakers have done some things over the last 5 to 7 years that's it's coming back the vitamin right now. Like the old folks at rooster come home, Bruce. You got that also. Chaos Matthews, thank you, my brother. I have a wonderful day, man. I love you. Ari. I already listened to me Harry and I get together. It's like this all the time. The last funds, man. I can't wait to go wait another 30 years for us to see each other. We ain't gonna be here, man. Oh no, we're gonna come back to you. And we both bald now, so I'd be 84. So come on, man. I'm still kicking. Take care, man. And love you, brother..
"mathis" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop
"Say about that is this is. I set the bar. You know? I've set the bar, you know? Back then, when I caught over a hundred balls, it was not a receiver under 6 feet who caught a hundred bars in the season. And I played in the era with Jerry Rice, Chris Carr. Michael urban Randy Moss, you know, guy Andre Reed guys like that. And you know, sometimes, you know, you feel like you should get more credit for what you've done, but I know what I've done. Others know what I've done, you know, and I can live comfortably and be comfortable with what I've accomplished. And I did it, I did it in the air when we went through the ball 40 50 times the game. Not like today. So that means I take prior to that because that means I was catching a ball at a 80 90% clip. When I was targeted because every catch had mattered and counted because of the fact that we weren't going to get a whole lot. You know, now today guys get targeted 15, 16, 18 times in a game and only catching 9 balls. I mean, come on man, that's 50%. That's not good. So, you know, and that's what's wrong with football today is that people who doesn't do that don't understand the game as much. They look at, oh, he's been targeted 15 times and he caught 7 balls and he's this great receiver. Really? So you telling me all I needed to be as targeted 15 times a game and not being a Hall of Fame. The different world, man. I'm saying it's a whole different world. Yeah, you're right. So you know, I'm like, but you know what? You can't complain. Coop, you know how it is. You can't complain the game changes. It's supposed to be for the better, but we always say, you know, this guy could play to our generation. You know, there were no fire rule. We were getting bumped all the way down the field and it wasn't legal hits to the head or anything like that. It was bam. Bang bang. You went over the middle a lot. And I played between the numbers. And you talking about getting hit. Oh my goodness. A lot of allele. Yeah, these guys a day. They catch the ball and be this? Shoot, I used to catch the ball. My eyes used to get this big. Exactly. Oh, here comes something. Today these guys go. The only play with their mouthpiece in that mouthpiece be hanging out there. I'm like, shoot, we play without a mouthpiece. You're gonna get all your teeth knocked out. Well, T, you don't recognize as a 1994 new pro bowler and you're all pro in 1994. So people knew and they knew they were recognized for that. They know. They know. And you know the thing is, I am so proud here it is. I'm so proud of what I've accomplished coming from a single parent home, you know, from age 9, I've been told you can't, you won't, you won't, you won't, you know, you should, you shouldn't, and here we are talking about a career that some people said would never happen. So and I always tell them that people say, how did it happen? I said because of God. I said, I had a prime grandmother and a praying mother. And that's all he prayed about was me to be successful. Give me the desires of my heart. That's all it was. So when I got to high school, my steps was ordered from there. I knew where I was going. There was no doubt in my mind that I wasn't going to play NFL. I didn't care what people said. There was no doubt in my mind. I was going to play I was not going to play NFL football. There was no doubt. Just in the Terrence math this song showtime with a couple more for you chance because we know you're busy a high school coach now, you coach a high school football, right? Yes, yes. And I'm a high school coach. I coach high school basketball out here. To the big game we got coming in what? 48 hours, 72 hours or something like that. Who's going to the Super Bowl? Well, before you even go there, cool. See, first of all, why are you coaching high school basketball? And why am I coaching a high school football? Why aren't we coaching at our Alma maters? Listen. Look, we're not going to go. That's what different show. That's for a different show. That's different. We're different shows. Your question is, I enjoy. You know what? God gave me a special talent. A talent that he only gives a few. And we used it the right way. We were able to accomplish our dreams. We were able to be successful in our sport. And I just feel for me, I have to give it back. I always love giving back and you know, I've coached that the pro game, I coached it a little bit with the Lakers and I Denver Nuggets and the new athletes are just they know everything. Our coach women, which I really, really enjoy coaching that. But for high school, I enjoy coaching high school kids because they're receptive to what we have to give ready for the fundamental aspect that you have to learn for your so you can get better with your craft as you become more powerful athletically. So for me, I just enjoy that at this point in time of my life. Yeah. I'm the same way. You know, they're like sponges because they respect everything that you're saying because you know that have played it the highest level is one of those things that I'm never going to tell you to do something I haven't done before. Exactly. Or I'm not going to tell you something that I can't do now. You see what I'm saying? So that's the truth of the matter is and you have so many coaches out there having kids do things that they've never done before. Or can't demonstrate. So a lot of these kids are lost. And the thing is, it's hard for us who loves the game so much and it's not about us. It's about the young men that it's almost cool. It's almost like this for us. We get punished because we play the game for a long time. And those that didn't get elevated quicker and they supposed to be smarter and more intelligent than we are in the game. And I'm going well. Okay,.
"mathis" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The university of Richmond law school about Joe Biden's judicial nominations So tell us a little about the 6th circuit nominee who's facing opposition from the Republican senators Andre Mathis is a nominee for the 6th circuit He's highly qualified he's a longtime commercial litigator but has done a fair amount of criminal litigation as well And was nominated recently by the president the home state senators from Tennessee senator Blackburn He sits on judiciary committee and senator hagerty said that you weren't consulted enough by The White House in terms of whether they agreed to that nomination And the president did go forward and nominate Mathis but The White House and the council's office you have responsibility for that said that there was considerable consultation with the home state senators So maybe that Blackburn will bring that up in the hearing if math is there most people think is scheduled It isn't official yet but it's likely to be confirmed that he would be on that panel tomorrow So we'll see how that plays out but remember that center grassley has shared judiciary 2017 Carved out an exception from blue slips called a circuit exception And with that change 54 extremely conservative republic and appointees of Trump were able to move through the judiciary And senator Blackburn voted for every one of Trump's nominees from a blue state who did not have to blue slips And so it doesn't seem like she has much ground to complain in this situation given her voting record And I think The White House is certainly going to honor the circuit exception that was created by Republicans and used to basically appoint all of the Trump appointees in blue states over objections of state senators from the Democratic Party And so that's where we are and I think chair Durbin is committed to that position So we'll see how that plays out in the hearing if he's on Is he considered sort of liberal It's not clear He's been in private practice I believe this whole career with a smaller firm in Memphis and then now with butler and snow which is a fairly substantial firm in that part of the country And he's litigated many cases mostly commercial but a number of criminal cases that he took on I think pro Bono And some quite substantial and difficult cases in the criminal justice system And so I don't know whether they think he is liberal or not He's a partner in that major firm as record as a qualified litigator And so knows his way around federal courts What other nominations are ahead Well there were a number of nominations 75 which is a very substantial number in 20 21 And what's most striking is how the Biden administration is prioritizing its nominations by first being sure that as many appellate nominees are there to fill all of those vacancies as well as targeting states that have high numbers or percentages of vacancies For example New York and especially California and emergency which both of those states have substantial numbers of So they're setting priorities about which our most critical and then moving people For example on December 15th there was a package of ten nominees the most recent some of the most recent nominees and a number of them were from California and New York And so that is the way in which their proceeding And I think that makes sense for the needs of the judiciary So our 9th circuit nominations coming up or votes Yes They're cool with them People are hoping will be this week One of them actually both of them have been postponed last week No one had about on the floor but many other things were going on last week including the January 6th You passed on Thursday Johnny isaacson memorial service the same day The Thursday was watched So what we're seeing next up I believe for 9th circuit nominee is Gabriel Sanchez who they just need to have a final vote on And Holly Thomas who also leads a cloture vote and then a final vote And those could happen both this week And that would still the 9th circuit vacancies And so that's helpful They will have appointed four people to the 9th circuit and there may be more vacancies coming Biden has been concentrating The overwhelming number of nominations were in states represented by two Democrats Do you see things getting tougher in the second year and certainly it's a year when they have to move fast due to the upcoming possible change in the Senate Yes I think they're very aware of that And they are acting as if they might lose their majority and I think that's pragmatic and realistic on the part of the administration And so they're doing everything possible to expedite nominations and confirmations For example tomorrow I think they're likely to be 5 district nominees as well as math is And I think we'll see every two weeks that senator Durbin has shared judiciary will schedule hearings and move them forward to committee votes in and on to the floor as quickly as possible There'll be more nominee slates I think this month and every month and probably two or three a month.
Ridder, Ford help No. 5 Cincinnati rout Temple 52-3
"Desmond Ridder threw for two hundred fifty nine yards and three touchdowns as fifth ranked Cincinnati rolled to its twenty third consecutive home win a fifty two three laugher against temple Jerome Ford ran for a career high one hundred forty nine yards and two scores for the Bearcats on the first snap of the second half Ford found a gaping hole and sprinted seventy five yards for a TD that made it twenty four three owls QB Dwan Mathis was held to one hundred twenty yards passing after throwing for six hundred fourteen yards and five touchdowns last weekend the bears are five no overall after winning their American conference opener temple fell to three and three I'm Dave Ferrie
Fate of George Floyd pardon request now with Texas governor
"It will be up to the governor of Texas to decide if the late George Floyd should receive a pardon the recommendation for a posthumous pardon comes from the Texas board of pardons and paroles reviewing George Floyd's two thousand four arrest for selling ten dollars worth of crack Floyd died in twenty twenty at the hands of Minneapolis police but he was from the Houston area the public defender's office requested the pardon because Floyd had been arrested by and now indicted former officer whose entire case history is under review after a deadly drug raid attorney Allison Mathis alleges that Floyd was setup by a corrupt police officer and she says that's not something we should stand for in the United States I'm Jackie Quinn
"mathis" Discussed on Mojo In The Morning
"The argument about him. Not going leaker. We can consummate our mayor. Wow does she didn't want to. I wanted to know accident. He didn't want to sleep next to it and not get it little stubborn. Cc now who you sleeping next to in that house. I'm sorry are you sleeping next to someone else in that house. Now no i. I'm running it out and make money. Okay thank you for the call. Cc they buy. These calls are crazy. People like kelly ended up sleeping on. The roof stopped on a roof. Is that right kelly. That is there was couches up there and it was interesting. Did you get married at a frat house leslie. Another one here ended up in a are. That's where you guys were actually the night before the wedding my husband got in was in the er can go to the rehearsal dinner and then had to have surgery the next week geez. That's that's crazy so you were lucky. Even get through covering it was recent. Yeah no he Definitely had some pain medication to help them. Get through wedding davao. Still count. If you're on that much how about this one nikki. We're talking about weird. Did you wake up the next day after you got married. Where did you wake up. And my kayak in act like on the water. It was placed in a barn that we have like a barn wedding. And i woke up. Where was your new husband. And why were you now with him. No clue that's where we were you in your dress in the kayak stuff here dress into that kayak. I know you said they're working at it for a couple of minutes. Mathis jello shot all over the place. I hope someone got a great photo of that. I'm sure there's some around. That's kind of crazy but fun. I mean think about this you got. Could you get the photographer over there to take pictures of this because that would be a wonderful last. Yeah picture to have because it should be like the last picture in the album and the caption should say canoe believe it..
"mathis" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock
"Kind of exchange were both normalizing the fact that it's okay to make mistakes everybody does. It's you know we can learn from them. It's actually part of being human and also like we're modeling. What we want them to do in that situation when we say like i apologize and i asked my coworker if i could help fix the problem in work on it with her to to solve dissolved the issue and in doing so like. We're we're showing them. Here's here's how you might handle this kind of situation yourself in the future and it's such a nice set up for growth mindset teaching. Everybody makes mistakes. We all have an opportunity to grow and learn from them. And i'm not just expecting you to do it. I'm i'm doing it to as a model but also because this is what good person looks like. Yeah yeah yeah absolutely As you know from the buck. I talk a lot about growth mindset in the book because i do i find that research really fascinating and compelling and i just yeah so maybe i can just pause and ask you to explain what his growth mindset versus fixed mindset in how do we parent in helpful ways around mindset. Yes the great question. So a lot of this comes from the research of carol at stanford. he's a psychologist. And so okay. I think as parents a lot of times we think in a fixed mindset which is to say like we will. We want to praise our kids for being smart or good at something so if my kid does well on a math test i might want to say like. Oh you're so smart. You did some of that mathis or oh. You're so good at math and these are very natural. I mean. I feel like i was raised by parents who used fixed mindset language a lot and so that's like that's praising for skills or smarts is kind of puts kids into a fixed mindset. No talk about the implications of that second. But to contrast that i'll explain what growth mindset isn't that is That is fostered by praising kids for efforts and tying effort to outcome so on that math test example. I might say like will you did so. Well that math test it must because you worked so hard or you studied so hard and so with fixed mindset the problem with it. Is that when we praised for smarts or skills than kids kind of start to think of smart skills as like completely fixed like you either have it or you. Don't you're either born smart or good at math or you weren't and there's not a lot you can do to change that and the problem is like let's say after saying to my son. Oh you're so good at math after getting that good grade on the test. Let's say like two weeks later. He gets a bad grade on a math test. And then he's what's he gonna do with that information he might think well. Gosh mom must have been wrong. That i'm good at math. I must actually be bad at math. And because they think in that fixed they then might say like well. What's the point of release studying. Then like why. Should i even try. I'm just not good at math and never will be good at math..
"mathis" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Drink. No mixing required daily immune support plus extra strength five hour energy. Get it today to your local rite aid store. Would you like to truly points. I would go i. I think he likes we'll just because it helps me with the methodist pointing by act the explain the next to you is barton stuff. This thing. I know i go on and on about how like. It's really simple mathis but the vote and then i'm like okay. Like this person has small is a lot hotter in south africa. There are a lot more points going around with that many episodes and three guests and three people giving chilly points. It's a lot some saying numbers while you're trying to add up the numbers. I find that really really hot. So maybe these people arrived or maybe. I should criticizing me about before our way on the charts wrong. But i have three points to george. I believe that like if it was big it was risky. It was spectacular in pots. It had his flaws but then he rallied from every flaws. I've said he was a hamster on the wheel. The double agent. Idle play to plurality votes. That he is hugely pot off. I actually pulled it. He was really good in that in the loss of it was haley's move but even to saved her life it will be. I think he was right. Like if she goes with mba's move image whereas like they're the swing votes flip it move. It's another feather cap and other thing on the resume. So i think that's important to her. I think he articulated that really. Well i think obviously the approached the right people determined to be with him. So there's some good stuff happening there in a lawsuit as well. So that every point i would say george did very well and covered at any of the folks that he'd had. I'm going to give two points.
Discussing Weight Stigma With Dr. Natasha Larmie
"Wait stickler. I should probably know the answer to that question by now. Right of of hand wasting is basically when society has society has deemed set bodies to be good. Anyway as i was saying wait stigma society has an idea of student was was healthy is not healthy. What is right. What is wrong and places value on. What is good and flip addresses marginalises and punishes. What his bat. And when it comes to wait stickler. Society believes that being did and being fat or big or the larger ones. Describe yourself as bad. And so it manifest itself as needed for weddings it manifest itself in the classroom. In in the fact that teachers have preferences Students it hide manifest itself in in the workplace in the fact less likely to get employees are less likely to get promoted light. Earn a good wage mathis of in healthcare which thursday my mind my passion because of adults myself in the that a do not get the same quality of care that people motivates and that is a real problem and it actually causes poile outcomes. That's why you. And i talking today. Because i know as a doctor that went stigma is one of the main reasons why none of my patients enlargeable bodies are suffering from awesome. Tim's a health conditions. Yes well thank you so much for sharing this weight. Stigma is such a difficult emotionally charged topic. So i appreciate you being able to shed some light on it and especially the fact that you said people are actually suffering from this and this is what you see day in and day out as
Indianapolis Colts Select Azeez Ojulari in Post Free Agency Mock Draft
"Matt dollinger. Senior editor at the ringer and former lowly intern of the two thousand colts with the twenty first. Pick in the twenty twenty one. nfl draft. The indianapolis colts select aziz osha. Laurie out of georgia. I'll be honest. I'm tempted to take jones here. Because i obviously don't trust carson wentz but diseases the best pass rusher in the draft and he might be undersized but so we're dwight frene ian robert mathis. I like that. Wow that was. That was concise all encapsulated. That was how can tell intern with the two thousand nine colts. I love that colton play. They inspect so oziel ours. Your number one pass rusher. Why did you all twenty one here. And he's everyone else really dumb for not listening to you No i so know. I think this this rusher classes bachelor. Classes vary Hard to predict what how the or of the these guys are gonna come off the board. I think with oh jewelry. It's because he's a little undersized as don mentioned he's he's six foot two so that's generally speaking like shorter than you wanna passer should be however he does make up for it with incredible length. His a really wide wingspan long arms Good burst bend. I like skill set. you know. He had some really impressive russia's where he like. You almost looks like von miller where you're like bending around the corner getting really low dipping your shoulder and getting back to the cornerback So i think there's a skill set to work with their but yet speaking of the pastors for classes just basically. There's no one clear elite guy in the class. And whether it's you know a russo or jalen phillips or og. Larry couple of other guys is basically pick your flavor. Whatever type of player. You'd think has chance of succeeding in your scheme. I could see any of these guys be the first pass. Rusher pick
Inside the Tragic Death of River Phoenix
"For all you folks who don't live in LA or don't understand this town, sunset boulevard is 2.7 miles of sex drug and rock and roll. There's plenty of documentaries that will show you that. And the viper room is on sunset and larrabee. And inside that club, River Phoenix had just snorted heroin in the restroom. Then he threw up, then he swallowed a valium to kind of steady himself. And he started to complain to his girlfriend at the time his girlfriend was Samantha Mathis. He said, I can't breathe. And he passed out of the bar. And then they managed to get him up and get him outside the sidewalk, and that's when he started thrashing and spasms. And it's his head was flopping from side to side, his arms were flailing, and Joaquin said on the 9-1-1 time. I think he had his alley or something. I don't know. I don't know. Finally, he just snapped and said, please, he's dying, please. And 30 minutes later, River Phoenix was dead. And at the time, the news was just, it was so fucking maddening. You know, when a young actor like that leaves you, you just can't fathom it. You get mad at them kind of first. How do they fuck this up? Um, you know, he wasn't just a young actor or a good actor. He was both, but he was one of those rare actors who seemed to kind of reflect the attitudes and the contradictions of not just his small group of friends, but an entire generation.
Laurent Duvernay-Tardif: From Super Bowl Champ to the COVID Frontline
"He actually got his medical degree back in two thousand eighteen. My ultimate goal is to step on this deal with the md back pocket nigger dowdy. And he's the only active. Nfl player with a medical degree today. When the pandemic hit laurent decided that you know what. I wanna volunteer. Have this degree wanna be able to help out by. Read more about what was going on immediately. My thought when from oh my god this is stuff for me to. How can i help. Long-term healthcare facilities nursing homes. They were the hardest especially in the quebec area. Also in ontario where i am from. So laurent saw the stress that was put on the healthcare workers and he was like if i can just get in there and alleviate some of the stress on them as well as you know lifting up the spirits of some of the most at risk patients in the elderly. I'm going to do anything. i can possibly do. Our duty as a citizen to really think about what. Can i do to fight this thing. Just that biographical detail alone is crazy that this is a guy who managed to get a degree in medicine while playing right guard in the nfl and playing by the way really well. The chiefs signed him a couple of years ago to a five-year forty one million dollar contract extension but to get back to his medical career. I mean it speaks to this very unusual path. That laurent has taken to the league. So tell us. Where laurent from. And how do you grow up. Laurent is from a town outside of montreal. Thirty minutes outside of montreal. Mount saint hilaire quebec is obviously predominantly french-speaking part of canada and he grew up. Speaking french is first language. His parents were like you know. We want to do things different. I'm mired win. My parents raise me. They told me when i was a kid to take risks to take his dad who is a teacher and agriculture. Actually said you know what my dream to be able to sail down the coast with my family for a year long sailing trip so he quits his job him and his wife dee land along with iran his two sisters gotten a boat and sailed down the coast for a year all the way down to the east coast of the united states. Right down to the caribbean while he was there he was home schooled by his parents while he actually learned different life experiences. So they're sailing up and down the atlantic coast. What do they do when they're not in a boat like what's their business how they make a living laurent's grandfather owned a winery francois. His father was working at the winery and when they came back. They decided to sell the winery. Francois got involved in the culinary arts and he opened up a bakery and now they have several bakeries in the montreal area. So you have this fabulous this decidedly non traditional lifestyle that. They've embraced where they're sailing together. The running a vineyard. They're running bakeries. I mean this. Forgive me mathis. Sounds like the idyllic french canadian life and it's because of these very different childhood experiences matt that laurent doesn't even start playing football until he's fourteen years old. He commits studying medicine at mcgill a very prestigious university in montreal and he ultimately decides to play. Football at mcgill is well. What do you think you'll laurente to. The game of football laurent has always said that. He loved being on the field with his teammates. He loved working as a team much. Like as a medical doctor working on a floor with a team an operating room is kind of similar as football field in the sense that there's eleven people or twelve people working together and you've got to know where you fit in that team so i think he's taking. This is a dream. I want to play for the highest level in the sport that i can play at and obviously in canada. You don't have a long list a players that made it there but he He said his mind to and he says i'm going to do
Rare Mickey Mantle card sells for record-breaking $5.2 million
"Mantle baseball card is sold for a record price, CBS News correspondent Jim Chris Ula It was quite a score for actor Rob Go. He has paid $5.2 million for 1952 Mickey Metal baseball card like a splintered bat that shattered a five month old record for the highest selling sports card of all time. Former NFL linemen Evan Mathis sold the same carded 2018 for just under $3 million. There are only six of the 1952 mantle cards still in existence
1952 Mickey Mantle baseball card sells for record $5.2 million
"You should hung onto those old baseball cards. Here's one This Mickey Mantle card. It was quite a score for actor Rob Go. He has paid $5.2 million for a 1952 Mickey Metal baseball card like a splintered bat that shattered a five month old record for the highest selling sports card of all time. Former NFL linemen Evan Mathis sold the same carted 2018 for just under $3 million at CBS's Jim Chris Schuler. It is believed there are only six of those 1952 mantle cards still in existence for away we had the
1952 Mickey Mantle baseball card sells for record $5.2 million
"Mickey Mantle baseball card has sold for a record price, CBS News correspondent Jim Crow Sula, It was quite a score for actor Rob Go. He has paid $5.2 million for 1952 Mickey Metal Baseball card like a splintered bat that shattered a five month old record for the highest selling sports card of all time. Former NFL linemen Evan Mathis sold the same car did 2018 for just under $3 million. It's believe there are only six of the 1952 mantle cards that are still in existence,
Washington leads No. 23 OSU's rally past No. 11 Rutgers
"When washing a junior scored twenty two points to twenty third ranked Ohio state rallied from a sixteen point second half deficit to beat number eleven rockers AT sixty eight E. J. Lovell had twenty one points and Carl young added seventeen with twelve rebounds for the Buckeyes who trailed forty eight thirty two with fifteen minutes left Chris Holtmann's team one on a twenty to one run late in the second half to seize control in hand a scarlet knights their first loss get a good players you can finish the game and make plays like they did we we got really good players you can do that but our group has it as shown resolve them in a poise necessary right R. Pridgen you're finished with twenty points and Montez Mathis added sixteen for the night I'm Dave very
Johnny Nash: 'I Can See Clearly Now' singer from Houston dies aged 80
"Nash has died. Here is a look at his life and career. might think of Johnny Nash is a one hit wonder. But not only did he have other hit songs. He also ran a record company was an American born reggae singer and helped launch the career of a friend of his A guy named Bob Marley. Yeah, Johnny Nationals, a lot more than the guy who made I can see clearly now a smash hit in 1972 as a teenager. His voice was compared to that of Johnny Mathis. And although Born in Houston, he helped champion reggae music here in the US and although I consider Clearly now is usually considered a source of inspiration. The meaning apparently was more practical. It is said that he wrote it while recovering from cataract surgery. Johnny Nash was 80 when he died of natural causes. I'm Oscar Wells,
Johnny Nash, Houston-born singer behind hit 'I Can See Clearly Now,' dies at 80
"Other hit songs. He also ran a record company was an American born reggae singer and helped launch the career of a friend of his A guy named Bob Marley. Yeah, Johnny Nationals, a lot more than the guy who made I can see clearly now a smash hit in 1972 as a teenager. His voice was compared to that of Johnny Mathis. And although I can see clearly now is usually considered a source of inspiration. The meaning apparently was more practical. It is said that he It it while recovering from cataract surgery. Johnny Nash was 80 when he died of natural causes. I'm Oscar Wells. Gabriel Singer songwriter Johnny Nash
Johnny Nash, singer of ‘I Can See Clearly Now,’ dies at 80
"Has died can see Clear way you might think of Johnny Nash is a one hit wonder, but not only did he have have other other hit hit songs. songs. He He also also ran ran a a record record company company was was an an American American born born reggae reggae singer singer and and helped helped launch launch the the career career of of a a friend friend of of his his A A guy guy named named Bob Bob Marley. Marley. Yeah, Yeah, Johnny Johnny Nationals, Nationals, a lot more than the guy who made I can see clearly now a smash hit in 1972 as a teenager. His voice was compared to that of Johnny Mathis and, although I can see clearly now is usually considered a source. Of inspiration. The meaning apparently was more practical. It is said that he wrote it while recovering from cataract surgery. Johnny Nash was 80 when he died of natural causes. I'm Oscar Wells Gabriel Anthony Davis three Pointer with
National security advisor: Russia must stay out of election
"I hi hi records the might Mike Mike singer White cross Rossi songwriter House Rossi show national your supreme a a reporting reporting Johnny reporting security court Nash president another a nominee house has adviser White panel died trump Amy House looks halts says staffer Coney here's at there's possible covert a look Barrett has at tested evidence his nineteen break life previously positive ups relief and foreign of lived career talks tech for in governments a covert house industry until owned after nineteen are giants tampering by the the election co with founders the U. Stephen after S. of the talks Miller secretive a fifteen presidential between president the religious month trump Donald investigation administration community election trump's senior people and Democrats adviser congressional of praise on and Democrats national an speechwriter anti we trust think security on the of panel a Johnny teachers new tested culvert of Nash adviser the mentor house as positive a nineteen divinely Judiciary one Robert hit relief for wonder the Committee corona ordained o'brien package but virus are calling not were Tuesday only says for scuttled did to Congress the be you United the have head by Miller other to president of States rein family hit thus songs will in joins Donald and Facebook not faith he a Trump list also tolerate Tuesday that Google ran includes any a record although Amazon for the election president company weeks judge interference and before the was First apple an Amy election American Lady Coney day the from four Barrett and born foreign hundred more the reggae didn't president fifty than countries a dozen page list singer announced report other people his aides decision says and telling of helped and praise associates via his the launch big Russian tweet tech among the career giants counterpart writing her who affiliations have of a that tested of friend house abuse of to speaker positive his stay their Nancy on market for out Senate a Pelosi covert guy power named of judicial nineteen the November was with Bob questionnaires not excessive election Marley negotiating the president fees last returned in yeah o'brien month tough good to contract the Johnny faith White a House Nash records added only was security Pelosi terms a lot Monday check more evening had and summit than spoken shows the data guy in that after with collection Salt who she treasury receiving lived made Lake from City secretary I individuals aggressive with can Kevin see says Steven treatment clearly and and Mnuchin the Dorothy businesses Russians for now the virus ran earlier a smash told again in report the at hit him day in Walter the mid in they proposes nineteen nineteen Reed weren't trump military seventy nineties said separating planning two Medical after to interfere when Center the he as she dominant is a was since re teenager elected a last law tech but platforms student Friday there's his a voice already major at the was stimulus the from university compared president's evidence some bill to physician of that of that their Notre of will they other Johnny have Dame be lines Mathis passed navy of commander he the business says couple Sean trump and there helped although are has Connolly signs it asked found also born asks Senate in China said people Houston Majority Congress in of a praise memo Iran he Leader to helped released increase Mitch in champion the McConnell early by the and the White enforcement seventies to some reggae focus House other music countries instead powers that trump a group here is that of on experiencing he in anti wouldn't the confirming that U. trust S. opposes name regulators Supreme no the symptoms and legal although are Court also right I nominee of can Mike to cold see an abortion Rossio meddling clearly Amy at nineteen Coney now Washington is an Barrett in usually issue US Mike likely considered politics Mike Rossio to come Rossio a source up Washington during of inspiration Washington Jackie Berit Quinn Senate the meaning confirmation Washington apparently was hearing more practical Amy Barrett's it is father said served that he wrote for years it while as recovering the head of the from organization's cataract surgery New Orleans Johnny branch Nash was eighty and when he died on of natural its all causes male national I'm Oscar board wells of governors Gabriel her mother was a hand made it's a term used until recently to describe women entrusted to guide other female members Jackie Quinn Washington
Barrett lived in house owned by co-founders of faith group
"I hi hi records might Mike Mike singer cross Rossi songwriter Rossi show your supreme a a reporting reporting Johnny reporting court Nash president another a nominee house has White panel died trump Amy House looks halts staffer Coney here's at possible covert a look Barrett has at tested his nineteen break life previously positive ups relief and of lived career talks tech for in a covert house industry until owned after nineteen giants by the the election co founders Stephen after of the talks Miller secretive a fifteen between president the religious month trump Donald investigation administration community trump's senior people and Democrats adviser congressional of praise on and Democrats an speechwriter anti we trust think on the of panel a Johnny teachers new tested culvert of Nash the mentor house as positive a nineteen divinely Judiciary one hit relief for wonder the Committee corona ordained package but virus are calling not were Tuesday only for scuttled did to Congress be you the have head by Miller other to president of rein family hit thus songs in joins Donald and Facebook faith he a Trump list also Tuesday that Google ran includes a record although Amazon for the president company weeks judge and before the was First apple an Amy election American Lady Coney day the four Barrett and born hundred more the reggae didn't president fifty than a dozen page list singer announced report other people his aides decision says and of helped and praise associates via the launch big tweet tech among the career giants writing her who affiliations have of a that tested of friend house abuse of speaker positive his their Nancy on market for Senate a Pelosi covert guy power named judicial nineteen was with Bob questionnaires not excessive Marley negotiating the president fees last returned in yeah month tough good to contract the Johnny faith White a House Nash records only was Pelosi terms a lot Monday check more evening had and than spoken shows the data guy that after with collection who she treasury receiving lived made from secretary I individuals aggressive with can Kevin see Steven treatment clearly and and Mnuchin Dorothy businesses for now the virus ran earlier a smash again in report the at hit day in Walter the mid in proposes nineteen nineteen Reed trump military seventy nineties said separating two Medical after when Center the he as she dominant is a was since re teenager elected a last law tech platforms student Friday his a voice major at the was stimulus the from university compared president's some bill to physician of that of their Notre of will other Johnny Dame be lines Mathis passed navy of commander the business couple Sean trump and helped although has Connolly it asked found also born asks Senate in said people Houston Majority Congress in of a praise memo he Leader to helped released increase Mitch in champion the McConnell early by the the White enforcement seventies to reggae focus House music instead powers that trump a group here is of on experiencing in anti the confirming that U. trust S. opposes regulators Supreme no the symptoms and legal although Court right I nominee of can Mike to cold see an abortion Rossio clearly Amy at nineteen Coney now Washington is an Barrett usually issue Mike likely considered Mike Rossio to come Rossio a source up Washington during of inspiration Washington Berit Senate the meaning confirmation apparently was hearing more practical Amy Barrett's it is father said served that he wrote for years it while as recovering the head of the from organization's cataract surgery New Orleans Johnny branch Nash was eighty and when he died on of natural its all causes male national I'm Oscar board wells of governors Gabriel her mother was a hand made it's a term used until recently to describe women entrusted to guide other female members Jackie Quinn Washington
The writer, singer and producer of the classic “I Can See Clearly Now” has died
"Singer songwriter Johnny Nash has died here's a look at his life and career we think of Johnny Nash as a one hit wonder but not only did you have other hit songs he also ran a record company was an American born reggae singer and helped launch the career of a friend of his a guy named Bob Marley yeah Johnny Nash was a lot more than the guy who made I can see clearly now a smash hit in nineteen seventy two as a teenager his voice was compared to that of Johnny Mathis and although born in Houston he helped champion reggae music here in the U. S. and although I can see clearly now is usually considered a source of inspiration the meaning apparently was more practical it is said that he wrote it while recovering from cataract surgery Johnny Nash was eighty when he died of natural causes I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
The writer, singer and producer of the classic “I Can See Clearly Now” has died
"I hi hi might Mike Mike singer cross Rossi songwriter Rossi your a a reporting reporting Johnny reporting Nash president another a house has White panel died trump House looks halts staffer here's at possible covert a look has at tested his nineteen break life positive ups relief and of career talks tech for covert industry until after nineteen giants the election Stephen after talks Miller a fifteen between president the month trump Donald investigation administration trump's senior and Democrats adviser congressional on and Democrats an speechwriter anti we trust think on of panel a Johnny new tested culvert of Nash the house as positive a nineteen Judiciary one hit relief for wonder the Committee corona package but virus are calling not were Tuesday only for scuttled did Congress you have by Miller other to president rein hit thus songs in joins Donald Facebook he a Trump list also Tuesday that Google ran includes a record Amazon for the president company weeks and before the was First apple an election American Lady day the four and born hundred more the reggae president fifty than a dozen page singer announced report other his aides decision says and helped and associates via the launch big tweet tech the career giants writing who have of a that tested of friend house abuse of speaker positive his their Nancy market for a Pelosi covert guy power named nineteen was with Bob not excessive Marley negotiating the president fees returned in yeah tough good to contract the Johnny faith White House Nash only was Pelosi terms a lot Monday more evening had and than spoken the data guy after with collection who treasury receiving made from secretary I individuals aggressive can see Steven treatment clearly and Mnuchin businesses for now the virus earlier a smash in report the at hit day Walter in proposes nineteen Reed trump military seventy said separating two Medical after Center the he as dominant is a since re teenager elected last tech platforms Friday his a voice major was stimulus the from compared president's some bill to physician of that their of will other Johnny be lines Mathis passed navy of commander business Sean trump and although has Connolly it asked also born asks Senate in said Houston Majority Congress in a memo he Leader to helped released increase Mitch champion McConnell by the the White enforcement to reggae focus House music instead powers that trump here is of on experiencing in anti the confirming U. trust S. regulators Supreme no symptoms and although Court I nominee of can Mike cold see Rossio clearly Amy at nineteen Coney now Washington is Barrett usually Mike considered Mike Rossio Rossio a source Washington of inspiration Washington the meaning apparently was more practical it is said that he wrote it while recovering from cataract surgery Johnny Nash was eighty when he died of natural causes I'm Oscar wells Gabriel