35 Burst results for "Milas"

Resting Your Heart in Presence

Tara Brach

02:46 min | 3 weeks ago

Resting Your Heart in Presence

"One of my favorite teachings from not han. Who's a zen master is that it's not enough to supper. We also have the touch piece. We also have to touch wellbeing sir. Today's meditations really an invitation as much as possible for our own body. Mind to just let go and relax abed to taste that timeless peace. It's here when we begin to settle a bet. And so in that spirit will begin in a very simple way where you might just invite your attention and word invite yourself into the present manned and sometimes that means i checking your posture higher sitting and making yourself comfortable adjusting in the way they give you a sense of balance and uprightness sarah alert and also real ease settling your body as you become more still physically. Allow your attention go in work. Just notice what it's like right now. Notice the feelings in your body. Notice your body's breathing then with a conscious intention begin to length in your bra. So that it's a long slow in brow you might count to five with the enbrel and then a matched out breath counting to five with the out breath mila slowing down this breath the nice full in breath again coming to five a slow out. Breath measure release really become aware of the suit stations of letting go gan along deep in breath yelling the chest in the lungs the out breath again that sense of letting go of release

Sarah Mila
Ashton Kutcher & Mila Kunis' Stance on Bathing Their Kids Goes Viral

Z Morning Zoo

00:48 sec | Last month

Ashton Kutcher & Mila Kunis' Stance on Bathing Their Kids Goes Viral

"Kunis and Ashton Kutcher revealed on a podcast recently that they don't believe in bathing their kids soap every day. I have two kids. I don't know how that happens. Um, hold on. I'm sorry. I was just on the board. What did you say? They don't bathe their kids with self every day that this is what they said. Now, here's the thing If you can see the dirt on them clean them. Otherwise, there's no point. Yeah body odor. But whatever, Nick said, you saw a bunch of memes of like the daycare like showing like excitement, though they were showing other kids like this is what other kids faces look like When Mila and Ashton kids walk in, and they're all like holding their noses and I mean, I sort of see what they're saying, like Bernie and Billy don't shower every single day. But like now, Bernie's getting older when he goes and plays basketball, like saying no soap. Yeah, no, but you gotta get in there and you gotta you gotta put himself

Kunis Ashton Kutcher Nick Mila Bernie Ashton Billy Basketball
"milas" Discussed on Dan Churchill's The Epic Table

Dan Churchill's The Epic Table

05:11 min | 2 months ago

"milas" Discussed on Dan Churchill's The Epic Table

"Did i look back to now. The episode of the epic tie will my wonderful epic table community. Thank you for also believing that all health starts at the table. Wonderful able legends. Everybody i just want to say thank you to all of you who reach. Firstly to those who to coach milas podcast. Las wake all those who reached out. And i she got time messages directly. I got some I cannot say how moving it was to just see you vulnerability and is towards your struggles. I just tonight to fight lock. Its own it's okay.

milas Las
Angelina Jolie Caught Leaving Ex's Residence Again

Daily Pop

01:23 min | 3 months ago

Angelina Jolie Caught Leaving Ex's Residence Again

"She was seen leaving her ex-husband. Johnny we milas apartment yesterday for the second time this week forgot something and how source close to scholley tells me news the to have been quote unquote good friends for years and their kids are pals. I'm not buying this. Your first of all i heard jonny lee miller i was thinking like there's so many people that didn't even know she was married before brad pitt. Like there's so many people that did you know cam you really don't i mean i. Even i know ram stuff. I am buying this. I think that they are just friends things. She's visiting. I think he's got some little press with some flings and she's go. Why are why she going back to. The i o guess i did. You know why she's doing it. It's hard to find a man who accept you six kids and it's even harder to get back into the swing of dating when you just been through a rough divorce. She's going back to what she knows. She's comfortable with holding. I still think she can visit and have adult time. I don't think she's trying to necessarily get back into a relationship. I have said this on many daily episodes. We should go back and find the footage. I don't think she is ever going to get remarried ever again. I don't think she's gonna be in a long term committed relationship. I just don't see that for her. I think she's committed to her children the way way that other person whose name

Milas Jonny Lee Miller Johnny Brad Pitt
Angelina Jolie Spotted Leaving Ex Jonny Lee Miller's Home

Elvis Duran Presents: Celebrity Buzz

01:13 min | 3 months ago

Angelina Jolie Spotted Leaving Ex Jonny Lee Miller's Home

"About. Being spotted on wanting to spotted angelina jolie is here in new york and she's been spotted everywhere from buying a hot dog to also been spotted at her. Yes rob shooter route. Just talking about this and Like celebrities choose to be spotted. You're telling me angelina. Jolie wanted to get a dirty dog on the street corner of new york city. Because she was hungry. Let's be honest. How no angelina is a master. Absolute master of working the press. The little giveaway always in full hair makeup so when you start celebrity looking flawless a designer clothes if they're wearing a five thousand dollar gucci dress in central park at eight in the morning and they're getting a hot dog a photographer that's probably stage so she went to johnny lee milas apartment in new york city. She arrived there with a pricey bottle of wine. She three hours later lewis. These met back in nineteen ninety-five on the movie hackers. They were married a year. Later and angelina said getting divorced from him was one of the most silly silly things that she ever did the dumbest thing she ever did. She said all they back together or is angelina. Planers

Rob Shooter Angelina Angelina Jolie New York City Jolie Johnny Lee Milas Apartment New York Central Park Lewis
Solve Your Biotherapeutic Challenges With Help From Gene Therapy University

GEN Sounds of Science Podcast

01:49 min | 4 months ago

Solve Your Biotherapeutic Challenges With Help From Gene Therapy University

"Thanks for joining us for this. Gen cast today was pretty exciting episode. We have talking about some seller gene therapy and let's get to it but first let's meet our guests for today's podcast. Gentlemen if you could introduce yourself to the jets hi geoff. My name is not christian. I am an associate director Bioprocessing segment had mila poor sigma. My group primarily provides technical bioprocess consultation and the americas region for manufacturing companies in their process development technology transfer in manufacturing journey towards commercialisation of gene therapies. My name is dave bionic and the sound therapy market segment manager at sigma some focused on our strategy development within our bioprocessing business jenan. Thanks for joining us today. Really appreciate it Let's get to the first question and talk about some selling gene therapy things that are going on so Details a little bit more about the gene therapy industry itself in some of the common trends and challenges which other companies are dealing with. Hey jeff i get really excited. Talking about ten apiece after having contributed to the field is a process development scientists and recently before getting into gene. Therapy let's zoom out and talk about red diseases. By definition that diseases affect a very small number of less than about two hundred thousand people here in the united states that is another category called ultra rare diseases which affect fewer people than twenty people in a million. So we're talking about very small numbers here and entering bespoke era or degenerate medicines but collectively speaking. They happen to be pretty common.

Dave Bionic Geoff Jets Americas Sigma Jeff United States
"milas" Discussed on Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

08:23 min | 5 months ago

"milas" Discussed on Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

"Paraded around on almost like the symbol of have. We colonized her but we have colonized the nation dot. She's from and i think that sometimes difficult for people especially white adoptive parents to hear because they don't like being viewed that way right but With with transracial transnational adoption. What a lot of people don't make the connection to is that this is something that dates back to when this quote unquote country was founded. Obviously there were thousands. Millions of people here already had their own interest in the indigenous people and when the colonizers came here Eventually they started separating indigenous children from their families and communities sending them to these quote unquote camps or for them live with white european families specifically for the purpose of westernising indigenous people and trying to erase their heritage and their origins so even though that was within these borders it would still transracial and transnational because indigenous people have their own nations our own culture their own practices and then in the nineteen fifties. I mean world war two. There was some international adoption that happened with germany and greece in japan but really in the nineteen fifties with the korean war. That's when thousands of korean started being adopted out and mass and by the time my generation came along you know They were exploiting in droves to the point now that there are two hundred thousand of us. Worldwide about half of us residing in the state so i think this process of eurasia was so effective and i didn't feel like i had permission to go out and seek that so once i became an adult i became more curious but it really wasn't until searching and reuniting i really truly started to embrace and kind of reclaim my korean mattis. My asian is and my origins that gave me the courage to finally china's start to match up those things because for so long i was. I honestly was just afraid. I was afraid to seek out my origins. Because i think there was so much of it that was rooted in so much loss and grieving trauma that in order to do that i had to face that his wealth believe some of our listeners will be end of live with youtube be listened. What is at the core of your art writing at accurate. Oh that's a good question I think at the core i mean. Obviously my experiences as a transracial transnational adopted really inform and are what have compelled me But i think the core i'm really. I think i really liked to it. Okay so my activism is a way of reclaiming my identity and my origins and my art and activism are inextricable from each other. They're they're they're the same thing for me but i think what's important about it for me is it's i get you decide. You know self empowerment and it's a tangible way for me to reclaim what's was really what was taken from me and to be able to say. This is how. I am going to define my story and my narrative because there's so much india adoption community white adoptive parents have traditionally been given power and control over the narrative and we as adoptees are often told. We need to be grateful. We need and if we speak up where labeled as angry relabeled as ungrateful relabeled. Is you know unstable or pathological or a lot of times where treated as children like. We don't know what we're talking about. Even though we're in our forties married and had children. So i think for me. My art is at the core of my art and activism is self empowerment and really saying. Look i get to. I get to say what my story is. I get to say who i am and my hope to is that other adoptees or other people who relate to that also feel empowered to do disdain to say no one gets to control my story. No one else gets to control my narrative. It belongs me. I want you to to share with the audience. Will well your journey as you start to reclaim your identity. And what happened as you begin to research finding your birth parents. I'm sure they're out there listening. Mike did she find him what happened so i actually really telling the story because it's just to me even just it. I just every time i tell him like. Oh my gosh. i can't believe this. So i you know. I reunited with my korean family in two thousand nine hundred over a decade ago but the search was really involved. It was seven year process and the way it happened essentially was i had a friend melinda who was working at the time in adoption an adoption agency. She made copies of my papers and she had a neighbor who was actually korean who had volunteered for one of the largest adoption agencies in the world holt international issues with them but anyway so they He kind of took the information she had and he's like well. We can help her. But i have a colleague who works for this other agency. That may be able to help her so her name was killing on and melinda eventually connected me with her and up. Young was like yeah. Sure you know we. Can we try to search so through the seven year process. It was really painful and difficult. Has i just there were times where emotionally it just felt like i couldn't handle the limbo and not knowing what would happen and i think there were times that i just was like. I just can't do this anymore. And there were times would stop. But i think in in my heart i wanted to know the truth. Whatever that truth was if they were dead if they didn't have anything to do with me like i just wanted to know the truth i think that's ultimately what really drove me. You know i wasn't looking for a happy. I was just looking for the truth. i wanted to know. Where did i come from. Which i think is a very human desire and so eventually in two thousand nine. I was driving in my car. And what's crazy is my out having on right now but my in my wedding band. One of the stones had fallen out and I thought had lost it forever but my husband had founded sitting on our kitchen counter. So i had taken the stone in the ring to the jeweler to get it fixed. Well that day in. I had picked it up from the jeweler's i in my car and my phone stuck numb. And she said and she never called me. She always eat them. I i knew she had big news and sitting down and said no. I'm in the car and she was like well. Why don't i wait until you get homeowners. No no no. I'm going to pull over. So i pulled over into a parking lot. And she said well. I want you to light. You know that we have found not only your korean mother but we have also found ukraine. Father and i walked it. I lost it because it's really rare for a career. Opti to find the father is well. It's already really rare. You find your mother. But that they and that they had found both even though i hadn't even specifically said predefined both so that was in two thousand nine but what is so crazy as the way they found them document told me was my my korean mother might olmaz. Younger brother was in seoul. South korea eating some noodles at a restaurant and he looked out the window and saw a man.

melinda youtube Mike japan world war two two hundred thousand seven year thousands both South korea forties one ukraine seoul two thousand nine china india eurasia One of the stones european
"milas" Discussed on Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

02:13 min | 5 months ago

"milas" Discussed on Speak Out World: Arts, Activism & More!

"My friends. What you were speaking. Your art was headed you. Actually you are actually immigrating are what was going to earn your lot years to meet the us now you that at lower at rose is back is something else solely blossom in in bloom. You know you know where you were planted to be able to get to others. I mean when you when you talk about finding your art form at an early age in writing this poem was that at the beginning of the time in your life around around that.

"milas" Discussed on Feedback with EarBuds

Feedback with EarBuds

06:49 min | 6 months ago

"milas" Discussed on Feedback with EarBuds

"I thought it was really fascinating. Yeah and did that lead you to where you are now in the political podcasting space. What came i. it's interesting. Maybe it came about around the same time so after the twenty sixteen election i thought to myself what's really happening here to make this better because i felt that. So many americans were so unhappy and they really wanted a better way to be politically engaged. with the state to have a stake somehow in the political process the summer of twenty seventeen. I went to germany. I grew up in germany. Until i was eleven years old and it because i think that there isn't a lot of education about the holocaust in the united states which is bay strange But in germany you do it every day. Basically and i thought well my children are really not learning this properly. So i went on a tour about the rise and fall of nazism with my children at that time. In unique and then we went to see the ruins of hitler's mountain retreat and the bunkers. There and we learned about how the german people became nazis over a very long time. It was sort of the slippery slope of a steady diet of lies and obligation and Violence also from. Of course the hitler regime and the slow change of normative behavior that was acceptable among germans. At that time. I thought well. This is very similar to this moment for us in the united states. It was just so similar. I had not thought about it in a long time the way that germans became nazis. You really think about it. You've studied as a child and you move on. And i thought you know we need to have a conversation with the american people and i think it was right. That's summer when i listened to slow. Burn and i thought wait. We have actually seen this before during the nixon years as well and i thought. Isn't this a great medium to talk to people in there and make them think about the way that we conceive of the world and that's kind of what got me started so that wasn't the summer of two thousand seventeen. I thought about the podcast as an idea. And then i launched in january of twenty eighteen on the anniversary of the inauguration. And you've kind of been podcasting. Ever since you have asked pretty much lot of episodes and you are constantly churning out amazing content so i was wondering if you might be able to give some advice to podcasters who are either just getting into the game and want to have a show that lasts a long time or podcasters who are thinking of fading out a little bit. In what advice would you give them to not fade out or maybe it is okay to fade out. You know. that's a good question about if it's a good idea to fade out. So the way that i thought about this is that i wanted to be a long lasting podcast and i thought that if i don't have a catalog of content than it's very difficult to market and it's very difficult to get people to continue to listen if you don't continually produce so last year. It sounds totally insane. But in twenty twenty we dropped forty eight episodes and year is only fifty two weeks long so i didn't even know that until it was all over but i was like. Oh my god. So many episodes i thought you know there's a part of me that feels like there's so much that we need to learn. There's so many things that we could be discovering together. That i don't really wanna stop and then the other thing is that people say yes. We do a lot of cold calling called mailing or going to events. I used to go to people's book talks. Or if i see them speak in public i would just turn up and see if they're good speakers and then i would ask them at the end of the event if they would be on the podcast total strangers and a lotta people just agree to it and so i thought well you know these people have something to say. We should have them on. But really i think one of the most motivating things about this is that there are so many people who are really dedicated to making our society function better and i really want people to know about them and so that keeps me going in many ways when people ask you about your podcast. Who are the top three guests. That always come to your mind. What are the most impactful episodes that you've done. We had one episode. That actually won an award. Who yes to the asian american podcast association. They awarded us the best interview. Category for a conversation with shoshana zubov. Who is a retired harvard professor. She wrote a book about surveillance capitalism. And actually if you've seen the social dilemma she's in there s very prominently. She's totally amazing. Her book is really fantastic. And it really taught me to see the internet social media companies in a totally different way in terms of how they're actually corrosive to democracy as opposed to just being an infringement upon your privacy. And i think that's a really important episode and then my very first episode menu. Listen to it now. I think it'll sound really clunky. But it was with. Bernard harcourt who used to work for the equal justice initiative. I think before it was called that with bryan stevenson so he represents people on death row. Yes correct we talked about why it's important to be civically engaged and i thought it was really brilliant. That what he said is that if we don't engage in the public sphere. Somebody else will do that. Somebody else will fill the public sphere. And that's why you need to get in there and be engaged and have your voice heard. Because if you're not doing it somebody else will speak for you even if you don't want that or you're not even cognizant that it's happening and then my final. You said three right. Yeah you're let me think you know. I love so many of them. I think may be one that is really dear to my heart is a conversation with kathy eden. She wrote a book called two dollars a day. Her researches is on people who are destitute in the united states and we don't realize that there are people literally living on two dollars a day and are selling plasma from their blood to make ends meet. And i think people don't know that this is happening right here and your whole podcast is an attempt to help people stay civically engaged. Does that right. would you characterize it that way. Yes exactly and and. I think that if you know what's happening if you understand the issues better. I think it's much easier to be engaged and to be engaged. Means many things you could be community activists you could run for office or you could just be somebody who's a really informed voter and read the newspaper better and can be a voice of reason and good public policy. Explain them to your friends and family. I wanted to do this show to show people that. They're so many ways to get engaged and even listening to a podcast and being well informed is one of them well. How do you engage with your listeners. And the community that you're podcast has created outside.

bryan stevenson kathy eden Bernard harcourt shoshana zubov germany forty eight episodes last year fifty two weeks two dollars a day first episode united states twenty twenty one episode three one three guests nixon years united nazis eleven years old
I Cant Afford One Bitcoin! What Can I Do?

Speaking of Bitcoin

06:33 min | 7 months ago

I Cant Afford One Bitcoin! What Can I Do?

"Bitcoin is hot. Stop amidst this current bull market. We've seen a rush of new users who like most new users have no what's going on and one question of particular comes up a whole lot that i wanted to talk about today. What do i do if i can't afford one bitcoin. I'm adam levine and this is speaking of bit point. Today's always i'm joined by the other host of the show. Andreas 'em and operas. Hello stephanie murphy. I am jonathan mahan. Hey thanks to all the hosts into you listener for sitting on today's session. So i was talking to some people new to the cryptocurrency space last week and they were talking about what they were looking at making the first coins and they said that bitcoin just cost too much that it was too expensive that even if they agreed with all of the fundamental values the changes that will happen in the world. How bitcoin is a hedge for that and that bitcoin was going to. Let's say three x or five x in the next ten years and they saw that is real that they just didn't feel like transferring their wealth into something that they would never have one that they would never have one bitcoin that even if they spent a decade doing everything they could they would only ever have less than one bitcoin as a failure state as something that like emotionally. They couldn't get past. And i started thinking about myself when i was in college. I learning about bitcoin. And honestly i don't know if bitcoin had hit thirty or forty thousand dollars instead of dollar if i could have seen it as something that i wanted to get into just because of that mountain cliff of believing in something but then feeling like a failure. Because you don't even have quote unquote one of it. What do you guys think about that. What do you think people should be thinking about when it comes to that. I think that's an important psychological marker that people check in with when they're thinking about do i wanna buy this. How much does it cost to buy. One of this thing and i mean the real solution to that is to reframe. You're thinking there's other units to measure bitcoin in lots of wallets denominate their balances in mila. Bits now which is one thousandth of a bitcoin and you can change that in the settings and so you know if you could afford one million. Bitcoin would you by that. What about wants to toshi. The units are actually quite arbitrary. And it doesn't help that. The news and everything reports the price in terms of one bitcoin but that is also kind of helpful for a very long term perspective to see that it went from being worth nothing up to you know nearly fifty thousand dollars. There's other things that exhibit similar behavior for example. Some stocks have extremely high unit prices. And of course you can buy fractions of them berkshire. Hathaway is a famous example of that other things that have this kind of tendency. Are things like precious metals. You know you don't say well. I'm not gonna invest in gold because i can't afford a whole kilogram bar. Well yeah i mean. You can't but that doesn't mean that you can't get an airing. It's still gold is just a different value. And the unifies works both ways so for example instead of saying why can't afford a bitcoin but i can't afford a bit which is millions of a bitcoin. You can't afford a bit and that has a nice name. It's not merely bitcoin. Which kind of makes it sounds like a bitcoin with too many feet. That's a bad greek joke. It's not a unit that has no relationship you could also just measuring soto. She's because we all know of course are the standard as i keep getting reminded and you could choose any arbitrary unit but you can also go the other way right. You could redefined for example. Ten bitcoin as a chad hike. Very few people can really afford to buy a whole chad. But could i buy one tenth of a chat of bitcoin or desi chavez. I prefer to call it it. Oh all of these things are completely arbitrary and you can torment yourself on way or rejoice the out there in a completely arbitrary way and this is the key here arbitrary. It's not rational to focus. On any specific unit and we have a word for things that humans do the deviate from rationality or norm and those are called cognitive by and this particular thing is called unit bias. It's of well known cognitive bias and is studied in psychology from a number of different perspectives. It's not just the. I want to own one bitcoin. It's also the if you give me a twenty four ounce cup of soda. I'm going to drink the whole thing. Just because it comes in that size even though i may be only wanted half of it or if you create a heaping plate of french fries or if you give me a giant bag of doritos i'm gonna finish everything. Unit biases be studied a lot in terms of portions for eating. Because it actually one of the things that drives a number of eating disorders because it's a cognitive bias. It's a bug in your ability to think rationally about certain situations and that bug can lead to behavior that is against your own self interest and so this is a normal thing to have unit bias and sometimes says expresses itself in hilarious ways like for example to jonathan's example of people saying well. I can't buy a whole bitcoin. you get the opposite. Which is people who bought into dosage and are looking at it at six cents going. Yeah we can get it to a dollar dollar while allowing me to answer that watson dollar. What you don't understand dear sir is that there are one hundred twenty nine does and they are produced at a rate of what is it. One point four million a day and so to get does to a dollar. It's total market capitalization would have to reach a hundred and thirty five billion dollars or basically where a theorem walls last week. Now i don't know how you measure the utility of does and even if you think cerium is shit. Coin will not that bad

Bitcoin Stephanie Murphy Jonathan Mahan Adam Levine Andreas Toshi Desi Chavez Hathaway Berkshire Jonathan Watson
Using Celebrities (MM #3609)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 8 months ago

Using Celebrities (MM #3609)

"The with kevin mason mentioned last week. I was a little disappointed to hear that super bowl ads. This year won't include coca cola pepsi. Budweiser still a lot of advertisers. It took them a while to sell the advertising but they got it done but from everything. I've read this year. More companies are going to be using celebrities than ever before make sense. Celebrities are pretty easy. You got to pay a little bit more. I guess to get the bang for the buck. But everybody's gonna talk about the ads with celebrities in them now. I haven't seen any ads so far. That just heard about some of the ads. I know we'll farrell is going to be one. I've seen a teaser from gm. Mike myers and dana. Carvey look back to wayne's world and guess parody commercial ashton kutcher and his wife mila kunis are in a commercial for cheetos. I think we've shaggy the singer. Michael jordan matthew mcconaughey. They're gonna be in commercials to as are of course sports stars terry bradshaw peyton manning ally manning marshawn lynch all going to be in commercials together. So obviously we're gonna see a lot of celebrities this year. A lot of big stars in the long run because of this pandemic. You wanna make sure you're talked about and that isn't always so easy.

Kevin Mason Michael Jordan Dana Terry Last Week Mila Kunis Mike Myers Marshawn Carvey Farrell This Year Bradshaw Peyton Wayne Ashton Kutcher Cola Coca Matthew Mcconaughey Budweiser Pepsi Manning Marshawn Lynch GM Terry Bradshaw Peyton Manning
Using Celebrities (MM #3609)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 8 months ago

Using Celebrities (MM #3609)

"The with kevin mason mentioned last week. I was a little disappointed to hear that super bowl ads. This year won't include coca cola pepsi. Budweiser still a lot of advertisers. It took them a while to sell the advertising but they got it done but from everything. I've read this year. More companies are going to be using celebrities than ever before make sense. Celebrities are pretty easy. You got to pay a little bit more. I guess to get the bang for the buck. But everybody's gonna talk about the ads with celebrities in them now. I haven't seen any ads so far. That just heard about some of the ads. I know we'll farrell is going to be one. I've seen a teaser from gm. Mike myers and dana. Carvey look back to wayne's world and guess parody commercial ashton kutcher and his wife mila kunis are in a commercial for cheetos. I think we've shaggy the singer. Michael jordan matthew mcconaughey. They're gonna be in commercials to as are of course sports stars terry bradshaw peyton manning ally manning marshawn lynch all going to be in commercials together. So obviously we're gonna see a lot of celebrities this year. A lot of big stars in the long run because of this pandemic. You wanna make sure you're talked about and that isn't always so easy.

Kevin Mason Michael Jordan Dana Terry Last Week Mila Kunis Mike Myers Marshawn Carvey Farrell This Year Bradshaw Peyton Wayne Ashton Kutcher Cola Coca Matthew Mcconaughey Budweiser Pepsi Manning Marshawn Lynch GM Terry Bradshaw Peyton Manning
In Luz We Trust With Linda Garcia

Cafe con Pam Podcast

05:23 min | 1 year ago

In Luz We Trust With Linda Garcia

"Linda Garcia. Welcome to come up here for having again and again Ah. Welcome back I'm so excited for this conversation because it's long overdue and also perfect timing you moved. So I haven't seen you in person in a long time. Yes. How long ago was that? Can you believe it's year already already? Yeah that's. Insane. How do you feel I think? Well, it took a long time. I don't want to Discount Bat. It did take some adjustments and I did a lot of inward work which ironically was part of the journey where I'm at now. So it's like part of the process, and now that I'm like lifting my head above the water. Speak I feel like nothing would be happening. Had I not moved none of this like there I don't think I would be doing what I'm doing now if I still had been in La totally in I remember number Lewis and I tried to talk you out of it. Yeah because like you talked about this way before you actually made the move. Yes, and we were like, how do you know? Yeah so true you know I mean obviously, it's not an easy decision. There was a lot of ego attachment tied to like living in La. What was I going to do if I wasn't in L. A. and the reality is that like I knew I spend most of my time inside my office I'm not doing L. A. Banks. And if there's ever an la thing that is really important, I can simply outs two hour flight. You know I didn't have to make it more complicated than what it was. But what's interesting is one of the consistent messages that I kept receiving from my intuition was that I would encounter wealth. When. I moved out to Dallas shut up consistent loud and clear. It was actually more specific than that. When you moved to Dallas, you are going to be wealthy. Did you question it believed it one hundred percent so it was almost like the driving factor of having to move out here I told one person and it was Ana I saw her I think the week that I was going to move. I was invited to any event with. Nielsen. was the man awards actually end I told her I said, you know my intuition keeps telling me that when I moved to Dallas I'm going to be wealthy and it was weird even say that says that. Right. Sure. Well. Let's talk about that because even with that, there's a lot of shame in our community thinking about wealth and and having a lot of money. It's like how dare you want to have a lot of money because those people like all the beliefs that get so like put in our heads around people that have money because we look at the best you know that has all the money in you're like hanging out but I so Mila, you know with all their stuff and so there's this like sense of shame that. We grow up with around being wealthy. So how was it for you? When you kept getting that? Of course you you've done a lot of work that yes. So I did start doing the work towards that a couple of years ago a wall. So two years prior to moving. So it's been a total of three years and it's been very intentional work like I need to heal my money wounds because money was coming in and I would feel guilty about having it or I would find a way to get less of it. If. I was producing an event or opening up space I would charge my break even point how stupid is that I would urge enough to make money yes. Though I was doing that for a long time and it's very Still. Yeah. That's not okay. something. Really. I mean really it's the clearest message of Oh yeah. You don't value yourself. Exactly. It's. It's all about self worth. So share meister with with Airbus before I forget it, I sent a whole newsletter about it because this month and power sisters is. month. So we're all working on our self worth Steph and so for me unconsciously at individ-, worthy of two, hundred, fifty dollar airports because dairy I spent all this money when there's kids that are dying and children in cages and how Meghan spent two hundred fifty dollars in the pair of electronic set Dr Necessary Right. So what I was doing, this is how like annoying or unconscious works to like sabotages right. So I realized that I had like fifty pairs of different kinds of headphones. Word for different things like some were good for phone calls the wired ones were the ones that are good for phone calls. The wireless were only good for like walking my dog and listening to podcasts because if somebody called me, nobody could hear me ahead over. That were good for like listening to something and like whatever right? Like all the fifty ones that I had had a recent to be, and then when I did the math pam you've bought three. Air Pods. Bright like we do that all the time I mean I know a beach Lucas I live at both solid cotto it's not. It's crazy how we will justify spending a lot of little bit of money. And not the one time. This is a good investment.

Dallas LA Linda Garcia Nielsen. Airbus Steph L. A. Banks Mila Lucas Lewis L. A. Meghan
Achilles and Patroclus in Modern Media

Queer as Fact

05:28 min | 1 year ago

Achilles and Patroclus in Modern Media

"A couple of episodes are discussed the mythological figures Achilles and Patrick lists and the depiction in ancient texts most notably in his Iliad I don't want to recap episode to thoroughly. So if that sounds interesting to you, I suggest you just go listen to that episode, but I will say a few things necessary background Achilles some. Patrick lists here is off the Trojan War, our break episode which depicted in the Iliad although there is genuinely some ambiguity as to the exact nature of their relationship in the Iliad their relationship is very intense and very important to the plot character arcs and emotional hot of that poll. What is not ambiguous is how their relationship is on the stood in the later Greek texts we discussed. So we discussed east glosses. Play the domes which survives only in fragments famous speech impetus symposium, Ace, Kaz courtroom speech against to Marcus all of which depict achilleas and Patrick lows in a sexual and romantic relationship. As we discussed earlier episode, those works stand relationship in a way that is anachronistic to the Iliad, but we nevertheless thought it was important to note that is reading is a very old an integral part of the evolution of the myth. That you can't really get away from if you're talking about them today speaking of the evolution of this myth, we also spent a bit of time talking about how although people generally appeal to Hermosa when discussing whether Achilles in Patrick Louis Wet. Really love this. Is True one canonical version of the myths in which they feature, and we would be doing them a disservice to understand as early as the real story and every following version as accurate or inaccurate by how it compares to that. I bring this up because it's very easy to find audibles and people talking about how modern adaptations on any good because then not accurate and these articles that generally quiet nitpicky and lazy, and I wanted to know this specifically. So we don't do that sort of thing ourselves. It's inevitable and desirable when adapting these myths into new mediums and feel like very different cultures than the original. That heard this man to make changes just it's necessary to on Seoul's materials while doing. So so we got a comment on differences here, but the compensation will be more like why those changes get made and do we think it works as opposed to just being like well in the Ilia? Data. So with that background out of the way, we're going to talk about Wolfgang Petersen's two thousand four, maybe Troy Madeline Milas to eleven novel the Sung Achilles and the twentieth eighteen BBC mini series story full of the city I think he ranked in the order of like worst to best in my opinion but okay, you may disagree. That was not why I decided to order them. In that way I just thought we'd chronologically but that's fine. I mean now that you said that you did it chronologically and I also view that as West best that makes me feel positive that maybe like an even better adaptation that I genuinely think is good it's coming to clear I don't love any of the music specifically. In seven years but will like no. Sorry in five years because they've come out every seven years how to for two thousand eleven two thousand eighteen. Cool. Okay. Nice. So. We'll be watching an amazing adaptation, the Trojan War with that we will love anyway. So we're going to begin with the to troy maybe the film for it was directed by Wolfgang, pay the send styles Brad Pitt Kilis who just a very two thousand thing to have. It was written by then relative newcomer David Benny off which explains why it's a bit of a dry run, the game of thrones. I that sounds up its vibe. I, was gonNA. Tell you some fun facts about this movie but I decided that they weren't that fun. I cut them all but I'm GONNA I kept one which I tell you solely because it might make you upset Australian. Fun Fact No it's not. So all of the actors in this speak in that accents with the exception of Eric Bana Rosebud, the to Australian actress who had told that they had to get rid of their accents. And I think that's disgusting screw you. Wolfgang. Petersen. I have no problem with like. Okay. You have to change accidents that doesn't sound like a fantasy will like I've whatever accent I have a problem with that and I mean like this some stuff to say about that. But if doing that because you want all your actors to have a consistent accent. Okay. But if you just hate the way Australians, tall, that's not acceptable. Garrett hedlund obvious American accent fine. But Eric Basil accent is absolutely illegal. Sorry. Thinking recompense the twenty twenty, five trae. Offers how the TROJANS are all. Star. I like it. Yeah. The film was commercially quite successful but received mixed reviews, which is frankly claimed more than it does those because it's a bad movie. I tried to watch this movie just like you know throughout my life. I've tried to watch this movie like three or four times. I've sat down in front of this film I've got like twenty minutes and I just can't do it. So. That's where I met with this. Okay Jason Do WanNA disagree and say it's a good movie. Nor I will say that like I don't think it's the worst movie like suddenly I watched this movie as a kid when it came out had no problems with a had some fun fight seines cool choreography some big actors doing fun things than having fun. I didn't really mind it and obviously now watching it I think it has some quite severe problems both as a movie analyzer adaptation I would certainly agree that it's the west of the three adaptations that we're GonNa talk about today. But then again, this is the point cost queers fact and it's not

Wolfgang Petersen Patrick Louis Wet Achilles Marcus Seoul Garrett Hedlund Eric Bana Rosebud Troy Madeline Milas Brad Pitt BBC Hermosa Eric Basil David Benny Jason
'Showbiz Kids' Gives Child Actors The Chance To Tell Their Own Stories

Roe Conn

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

'Showbiz Kids' Gives Child Actors The Chance To Tell Their Own Stories

"Show Big showbiz kids on HBO. Yes, Showbiz kids playing now on HBO, basic, HBO, not HBO, Max that HBO to the extreme. But if you have the HBO, you get all the streaming platforms. This is really interesting. Rohit's a documentary about Actors who started off as a child stars and we've seen a lot of stories about this before. But what I like about this documentary is it really provides a lot of context and inside. It's actually directed by Alex Winter, who's in the bill and Ted movies with K and a Reeves but also has become a quite accomplished documentary director over the years. And he got everybody from Henry Thomas, who played Elliott in E T. To Evan Rachel Wood, Mila Jovovich, Todd Bridges to talk about their experiences and

HBO Evan Rachel Wood Mila Jovovich Alex Winter Rohit Todd Bridges Reeves MAX TED Director Henry Thomas Elliott
"milas" Discussed on Essential Craftsman Podcast

Essential Craftsman Podcast

05:18 min | 1 year ago

"milas" Discussed on Essential Craftsman Podcast

"Of the essential craftsmen podcast. This might be the most meaningful show we've done yet. And before we dig in I. Want to set the table a little bit to give some context to this interview. Most of our listeners and viewers are familiar with Larry Hawn Larry is probably one of the top five most famous carpenters in the world. And he's. He's passed away as of nine or ten years ago and Neela. Who you'll meet later is his wife or his widow. Now, she only lives a couple of hours I. Guess an hour and a half from Roseburg where we are, so it was a relatively short drive for some of us, probably many of us. Larry is a bit of an icon. He is the ultimate carpenter builder. He doesn't fit the. As A. kind of rough and tumble construction guy. He's eloquent. He's intelligent. He's thoughtful. He's clean. He's. Athletic although deceptively, so because he at least in the videos as we all see him, he doesn't appear to be some sort of superhuman, but his grace and his technique really shine a when you when we all watched him frame that house. So and for me and my dad in particular now that we are sort of in the video if not business just the video world, we feel an extra level of connection to Larry because of his skills as a video presenter and A. Creative. Content maker just from the previous generation before we start. Let me give a little background about Larry. Just so when we start this discussion with meal. If you are familiar with him, you'll know the basics Larry was born in Nebraska. He grew up in a home with no power freezing cold. He found his way to California. In the fifties. I I should say he was in the military before that. He found his way to California in the fifties where he. Started building, and helped developed, and was a part of a very serious construction boom that lasted decades. Larry developed his skills as carbon working with his brother, framing houses, just lightning fast and assemble these skills and techniques later in his life into a book, the very efficient carpenter, which as far as I understand. It is still sort of the Bible for production. Carpentry and how to. Framing! Is Really Great. You can buy on Amazon right now and we've got a copy of it. It's been fun to flip through. And as a matter of fact, my dad and I are working on a video well. My Dad's working on kind of putting some of his thoughts together about the things. He's learned from Larry in his book. That made the biggest impact. It's a big list, but you can expect that video coming out soon. Aside from being the ultimate carpenter Larry wrote a lot. He contributed articles that were published in fine home building. He wrote his book very efficient carpenter. He wrote a memoir later in his life. And, probably more things that I'm. I'm not really even aware of, but it's his writing to me is one of the additional thing that just sets him apart as a unique. Tradesmen, not not every tradesman is writing in their spare time, so that should give you an idea if if you are not familiar with them, I would direct you after this interview to go to Youtube and type in Larry Hawn, because he's probably most well known for his video series. He did I believe. It's three parts about framing a house, and it's very much how to it's. It's just really incredibly well done. Larry narrates displays all of the techniques in his book in framing this House which we mentioned in this interview we find out. It was built for his sister. So hopefully that gives you an idea who larry is if you didn't know already this conversation with meal and meals, daughter Cerita joins partway through the interview as well and they were both just. Just really lovely people and I. I just really enjoyed it tremendously as you can imagine, this conversation was not super easy for me La and CERITA because it's. They Miss Larry tremendously in in ways that the only family can, and so I. I really appreciate them. Having this conversation and helping to perpetuate the legacy that we feel of Larry and hopefully it reminds them of the parts of him that you know we're not familiar with I should say for me in particular. This concept of legacy and families especially fresh be my wife's father just passed away, and so we're just kind of finishing the funeral, and the the thoughts around legacy and the. The aspect of a of a man's life. What is? Learned and remains in it's it's just really important and special, and I'm I feel privileged.

Larry Hawn Larry Larry Hawn Roseburg Youtube CERITA Amazon La California A. Creative Nebraska Cerita
Blackout Tuesday: Why is everyone posting black squares online?

Q

04:27 min | 1 year ago

Blackout Tuesday: Why is everyone posting black squares online?

"Today the music industry is taking a strong and surprising stance the world hasn't really seen before some of the biggest music labels in the world have decided the June second today will be known as blackout cheese day as part of an initiative called the show must be paused to executives from Atlantic Records to black women Briana Agyemang and Jimmy let Thomas started this initiative in response to the recent deaths of George Floyd Brianna Taylor Ahmad armory and other black people who've been killed by police officers so today a number of major labels and artists are stopping their everyday operations in solidarity and support and to talk systemic racism in major streaming services like Spotify apple music and YouTube music are also taking part with cancellations moments of silence and special playlists but today's blackout is also drawing some criticism we've convened a special Tuesday Q. this music panel to get into it a harmony is a freelance music journalist and critic Lisa Christiansen is a CBC arts reporter on the line from Vancouver harmony today's blackout cheese day tell us exactly what record labels are doing or not doing today Kate's house so it's unclear because a lot of the record labels that have come forward and said that they're going to participate haven't been specific about what they will or will not be doing today H. I. universal music group did mention that they're holding their releases for this week and donating to bail out funds for protesters and suggestions from the two creators of this movement have included each offer some taking a break if one has been impacted by the results of the police killings and just need a moment to green they've also suggested making financial contributions to the families of George Floyd and Brianna Taylor and are breached they've also suggested making financial contributions to protesters are connecting with leaders who are building grassroots campaigns and learning more about it to raise resources for those who want to position themselves as allies Mr from what you're saying on social media today how how widespread is this it's really everywhere it really started over the weekend it started picking up and then by yesterday I just noticed almost everything I was looking at had some kind of statement music labels blog streaming service or DJ music studios even bands now this morning there are just a lot of black squares in my feet the creators of this initiative Atlanta great Atlantic record label execs to Mila Thomas and Brenda Agyemang say today is quote a day to take a beat for an honest reflective and productive conversation about what actions we need to collectively take to support the black community harmony what are you hoping for here what conversations do you hope today's blackout might spark yes so I hope it's a day of introspection for record labels for the music industry and for everyone it's time to draw a line in the sand and speak out against police brutality and systemic racism I'm also hoping it's a day to identify aspects of music industry culture that promotes anti black racism or incubate anti back racism behind the scenes and the lives of the artist but these labels represent I think it's a data call out that org charts and critically examine how many black people are consistent power and decision making tables I'm it's a time to have those conversations but also to create a concrete action plan yes I've seen some concerns emerging today around this black out the harmony especially around people using the hash tag black lives matter what are you hearing right so I'm seeing criticism emerging emerging this morning about how performative at this camp is and how potentially dangerous it is so for instance I can close with black lives matter floods out critical information that organizes are using on the ground protesters are using the black lives matter hashtags to document what is happening on the ground in real time this year fundraising links and other resources that support the black lives matter movement and right now on Instagram if you look it's just taken over with black squares with what other criticism hearing right now well I think a lot of people very very concerned that it's just perform it is it's an easy way to not do anything at all you know it's just Hey look we are observing that and also some of the language and if you look at some of the posts is very vague we're taking some time out we're going to think so I think the only way for this day to be really successful is for those of us who have sat in meetings there needs to be some actionable items that come out of this and people need to be able to prove that they did do something that day and it wasn't just to put a square up on your social media feed

Qatar makes COVID-19 app mandatory

Newscast - Africa

00:51 sec | 1 year ago

Qatar makes COVID-19 app mandatory

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Ghana Bank Africa President Trump Hong China Brazil United States Executive Kong Officer Vice Uk Commodity Petroleum Aviation House Apple Kong Development China Andrea Lagos ADB Kaufman Congo
Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis Launch Quarantine-Themed Wine With All Profits Going to Coronavirus Relief

Jared and Katie

01:15 min | 1 year ago

Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis Launch Quarantine-Themed Wine With All Profits Going to Coronavirus Relief

"News Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis probably one of the hottest couples in Hollywood they've got a brand new wine called quarantine and one hundred percent of the proceeds going to corona charities we are launching quarantine wine a hundred percent that's right a hundred percent of the top will go to a handful of cherries that we have added for you and are so proud of during this time anything from the feeding families that have fallen on hard times Weinstein PPD that from my medical grow operations are helping small businesses and a couple different distress time over if you're in Florentine dot com or just click on one competition she he's like I want to say the sex I like Mr side are now he so sexist that's with me on Twitter now he goes along quarantining wind gonna rise that's a good time because alcohol sales are up huge and if anything that's okay did raise a lot of money yeah I can get one which I'm assuming it's good wine I'm assuming but I you could buy the wine and you can help at the same time and you don't have to leave your home I'm in and a hundred percent of the proceeds pretty good usually it's a hundred well they don't need it can be better than a person I guess unless they don't

Ashton Kutcher Mila Kunis Hollywood Twitter Weinstein
Coronavirus: Seattle's Pramila Jayapal calls for the release of detained immigrants

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Coronavirus: Seattle's Pramila Jayapal calls for the release of detained immigrants

"A growing number of immigrants in federal custody are testing positive for covert nineteen and that's why a Congress member from our state says many of those detainees need to be released more from Kohl's Corp one heck U. S. representative from Mila giant Paul Paul is is realistic realistic she she knows knows not not all all detained detained immigrants immigrants will will be be set set free free there there are are some some people people that that cannot cannot be be released released because because they're they're a a public public safety safety risk risk but but many many others others are are being being held without charges Dr Paul says while in custody they are at heightened risk for contracting covert nineteen especially older detainees under her bill those people would be released and there would be a case determination done of all of the other people along with releasing many detainees the Seattle Democrats bill cosponsored by New Jersey senator Cory Booker would also halt immigration enforcement against those not deemed a significant risk to public safety

Paul Paul Senator Cory Booker Congress Kohl's Corp U. S. Representative Mila Seattle New Jersey
"milas" Discussed on Teach Me Something New

Teach Me Something New

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"milas" Discussed on Teach Me Something New

"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> We <Speech_Female> had so much <Speech_Female> fun with Ashton and Mula. <Speech_Female> We literally <Speech_Female> ended the episode <Speech_Female> in tears. <Speech_Female> I think the biggest <Speech_Female> takeaway for me <Speech_Female> was that letting <Speech_Female> your guard to be Marsili. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Free Form <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and adaptable <Speech_Female> in any situation <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> is <Speech_Female> not only key to acting <Speech_Female> the key. To being <Speech_Female> more human <Speech_Female> stopover thinking <Speech_Female> at people <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Advertisement> and if you are over thinking <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> it just <Speech_Female> try <SpeakerChange> thinking <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> like you aren't <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> thanks again <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Ashton Neela. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Thanks <Speech_Female> for listening to teach me <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> something. New a production <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> of <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and Britten Co. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I'm your host <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Brit. Morin <Speech_Female> send us your feedback <Speech_Music_Female> and find more information <Speech_Music_Female> about each episode <Speech_Music_Female> at Brit Dot <Speech_Music_Female> Co Slash. Listen <Speech_Music_Female> you can also <Speech_Music_Female> find me on social media <Speech_Female> at Brit <Speech_Female> and at Britten <Speech_Female> Co a special <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> shout out to my to Co <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> host and <Speech_Music_Female> you can find <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on Instagram Angeliki <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> temple <Speech_Music_Female> and of <Speech_Music_Female> course my husband <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and partner and <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> everything Dave <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Morin. Teach <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> me something. 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Wayne Marshall Discusses His Short Story Collection Shirl

Published...Or Not

10:17 min | 1 year ago

Wayne Marshall Discusses His Short Story Collection Shirl

"That you've been getting some great reviews rarely been rating than they In the press. But could you tell us a little bit more about the pathway from the awards at Josh mentioned. It's not quite as simple as just getting shortlisted. How did you get to this moment to die? Sure so the shortlisting was a whirlwind anthony. We'll stay with me for the rest of my life. I think Contacted by agents and publishes the very same day of the announcement which was fantastic announcement on on the announcement receiving emails frog messages on twitter. It was and and if you hate from a Christian Fish Chen or any of the other rod has its time experience so At that point I only had a thirty seven thousand word manuscript. It always influenced to actually Melanie Chang head submitted. A similar word can't install Ebay had had success. There was a Willa Center event where she spark and that was the moment that actually decided to submit the thing in the first place. It wasn't really on my right up at that point so it shows that a warden spas other artists to get input Stuff into the wool absolutely and so through that process affirm press came aboard and wanted to publish the book but it was still too short so the idea is that you would try to get the collection out as soon as possible. Bang that it was still you know the APLA shortlisting was still very much out there. So I had unwritten one story in the previous year and when I saw him with a fan press. The deal was four stories in four months which was terrifying and exhilarating the same time a deadline. Exactly it just shows you yes. So I managed to produce the full stories Are went for some. I didn't have time to doubt the material doubt the premises so I went with some stuff that I otherwise wouldn't have gone with had a bit of a list of ideas. I I did a deed but a few of the stories that had around for maybe three years but hadn't quite moved along with them or just forced myself to write first drafts. And it's down in the something to work with whereas before I just thought that ought not gonna work so there are two stories and it looked quite metaphysics which I played around with that conned of fiction nonfiction mash up a little awareness about their own existence. Yes side Some things that were on the journey to rotting show that awed decided it was time to put in such as I went through cancer In the in the early stages of the book which was an impetus to writing the book in the first place. And how did that for you up to to write. What has led to this stunning book? Yeah sure it freed me up in the sense that I thought none of these stories I would be published that you know it was very very seek That were just diagnosed and it took a year Eh. Going through all that until the second stint of came to water out again and I was doing came on Friday Friday mornings and I'd get up and write for two hours beforehand forehand and it was stuff just to amuse me. There was no industry. No hearing about concept about published that was turns out that that was exactly what I needed. It's so true silver lining from a very dark clad so with the stories and I. I can't believe how you do this. Every time we get to the end of the the story I had a hell. Did he do that now. I'm going to look at one section of prize from you've got people in the front of your book who've praised the collection who've read it in advance of publication GonNa Ray the nines to whine Makola Nikola generals in Reina. Neil all very influential influential writers an Australia authors but I actually want to zero in on John Rosen's because she starts in a way that you'd think the maybe this doesn't sound so vain she finishes cries. I'm going to read this APP. General sense is on Wine Marshall's collection show these stories of a strident men in small towns and pull suburbs stories of sport drinking fighting and love sands awful right that she puts but there's a big battle here but these are stories. Tall was SAIMAA chart. Wit a meticulous craft that even as you're reading about a limitation Class A man in love with a kangaroo a mermaid on a fishing trip. You're asking yourself why did did this really happen. Wine Marshall is a worthy successor to his town might pay to carry. That's prize. It went a writer of gorgeous imagination endearing experimentation ikin compassion and chill is one of the best books of Australian stories. You'll rate wow and autograph with her on that assessment. I'm not gonNA make anymore. The raiders. Fortunate can't that listeners. Fortunately can't say that here but there are other prize in however automob- beyond that prize tries to the craft. You mentioned before how it freed you up to right. I'm GonNa quite something. It sounds like a real mouthful from aristotle. approachable impossibility is preferable to an impossible probability. I I had to write that. Deng's always mix it up but in wine Mashall's world old. You start with the everyday will that we think we Then you give it a bizarre twist and you you make us believe it. And that's what I my. By the time you get to the end and status with his arresting ending. We took hand-held that he does that. So do you start with the bizarre edition or the ordinary reward and let it emerge. Yes so it's normally. It will come to me in a bizarre image or concept. They're usually quite concept driven stories so we start not like that and I guess I've always had that Oban. I'd been working on writing for ten years before I started having success with these stories and I could come up with an initial initial idea well enough but I think what was holding you back as well is. This seems to me now. Like a Secondary Act of imagination. Where you get the blood D- But the grounding the will building the making real which is absolutely essential on not so much into say straight out surrealism where it's just go let craziness? I want. Want to feel absolutely real and so. That's the big task beyond the initial idea. And that takes a lot of drafting and all that. So I'm probable impossibility impossibility. You believe. This could happen but you know it's impossible in the back up. Yes you do that. So it's the balance of the two and finding what you call a secondary incidental storyline more like. I guess it would come back to will building the Secondary Act of imagination. You've gotta fill that. Would you've go to populate it you've got to fill it with all the details not too many. That it bogs down and working in short stories. You've got a zipper too long. But I wanted to feel real fo for raiders but real to me too I want these stories to feel absolutely real. Even though they're crazy like I know I'm going to go to a specific example here and it's it's the story that's inspired the cover of show and a man has fallen in love with the kangaroo route. How on Earth do you make that real that that sort of the bizarre things you wouldn't put it in a literary collection of short? Say How do you make that believable including that the kangaroos wearing accounting jumping. I think it's the stuff like the cotton jump and the party pause and the name of the beer and the name of specific replies that gives it that you can feel that house and that place and the two men that popular that story. I think this is real reality to those guys. And that's where I grew up. That's my culture and so drew on all of that again beyond the crazy idea to fill it with with realistic Dato and to just dropped often draft and draft until it felt real it does feel very real one of the things I really liked about. It was the kangaroo. Never reacts in the way you expect now take something personally and some there does that so you give it a three dimensional character a kangaroo. Yeah but you don't buy that. We all got along with each. I really like I think you. Would you call that an. I probably want to bring this up in terms of defining does the Jonah but would you call it magic realism of fantastic realism here. I'm a bit be careful with the magic realism stuff. Because it has a specific origin and a specific cultural lineage being in South America and the magic realists to come out of there so that the second one fantastic realism. It's really you know. Version of magic. Yeah improbable things happen everyday. Well I think I'm coming more and more to the understanding that I my entire style comes out of the young culture that I grew up in. I grew up at a suburban Melbourne with people. Ah stood around telling toll stories full exaggeration and huma and color and be twists. And I've just realized that informs my style so much that sums up beautifully and it shows and all your work now you have a Melbourne launched last week at the hill of content bookstore in Melba. You've got a bacchus marsh. Could you tell us the data. Yes I do. So we have a launch of the Pekka Smash Lobby this Saturday at twelve thirty. And it's GonNa be really special because they've supported may for so long mm-hmm and they gave me and another friend of mine. Jim Tully Mila the lessons to do things like create the pay to carry short story award which we in running for four years. It's just small ward. That is now national and really personal imprimature. Hasn't yes and hate us as the winning stories and to talk to someone like to carry even Chrissy. Molly's Alley's huge so. Tom Employs at the back of Smash Library this Saturday at at twelve thirty at twelve. Thirty four thirty. Yes yes exactly yes thank. You're very much wind Marshall on your congratulations on your debut. Collection of short stories show is the title published by FM. Prison back to you

Raiders Marshall Melbourne Twitter Ebay Melanie Chang Willa Center Josh Wine Marshall Pekka Smash Lobby Makola Nikola Jim Tully Mila South America Writer John Rosen Chrissy Bacchus Marsh Oban Deng
Meloquest - play game and learn music at same time

Talking Tech

03:16 min | 1 year ago

Meloquest - play game and learn music at same time

"Episode of Talking Tech. We've got a matt. Harp stir he is bringing mellow quest a music video game to the NAMM convention. That's the big music. Industry Meets Technology Convention in Anaheim Matt. Hi Tell everybody about what you've got well Jeff Mellow quest that we're bringing it to NAM is first and foremost Fun In an exciting quest game The gamers can select All the characters and they select animal companions to go along with them on their journey. They have great graphics and great sound so typical quest game that you see on the gaming market today but what makes Mel Quest. Maybe a little bit different is is that the it's the gamers are actually playing and learning and teaching skills music skills so they're able to take those skills and and be able to actually go to a piano and play songs on piano after playing the game so your hope is that by playing game you'll learn how to play music or be inspired to play music. That's that's it it it actually teaches. You don't realize it as you're playing the game but it actually teaches you musical skills and then you can take that and actually go to a piano and and play a song if your song client. Yeah so give me an example of Some music music run piano run that I could pick up by playing a game so so there. There's a variety of different styles and and it just depends on how long you play the game. How many levels you go to But you can play everything from You know learned to play different popular songs as you're playing the game To things like I don't know Po- popular Instrumental type songs. That that everybody's familiar with these are songs that are not uncommon. They'll be common to your ear as you go to the game. Okay paint a audio picture for people who are listening. your inquest. You're in a race. You trying to pick up something. I assume. Tell people exactly what you're seeing in how you're learning to play play something on the piano while that's going on so what it is like like you mentioned you're actually in the game so you're doing the quest and maybe you come across a boss that you have after defeat or some kind of enemy or some kind of bridge that you have to cross and you have to Complete one of these task and one of the tasks that you have to complete. I have the musical education training inside the task so instead of pressing a little controller button that you would normal game console so you're actually playing on a little piano keyboard that actually you know is you're picking up different skills with your left hand and you're right hand as you're completing this task that you need to do to defeat the boss or to reach the next level so when you say you're taking this damn this. Is this a an APP is console game or the game. No it's not it's a it's a cross platform game which means you can download it to your pc Mac IOS android devices. So you can play on your smartphone tablets. Laptops whatever Device you use already met harp. Stir for Mila Quest. Thanks for checking checking in with us. Good luck with the game. I'm Jefferson Graham. You've been listening to talking tech. Please

Mel Quest Mila Quest Talking Tech Namm Jeff Mellow Anaheim Jefferson Graham PO
Woods' comeback at Masters named AP Sports Story of the Year

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Woods' comeback at Masters named AP Sports Story of the Year

"Woods edged out the U. S. women's soccer team's victory at the World Cup his career had been sidelined by back problems and in bed for about two years and had Mila do much it wasn't just the injuries what are you trying to sleep freely and voluntarily yes I do you why arrested twenty seventeen expose Tiger Woods reliance on pain killers but the comeback was in the works I feel fantastic a just a matter of now go out there competing implying eventually in twenty eighteen Tiger Woods got his game back then this year the masters I wouldn't really know how to get there again and mobile I got there again Tiger Woods comeback story stood out in a sports year dominated bite weightier topics I'm a Donahue

Mila Tiger Woods Donahue
"milas" Discussed on Future Hindsight

Future Hindsight

09:22 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Future Hindsight

"Welcome to future hindsight my name is medium and I have the honor of being an associate deuce err on this podcast where we speak with citizen change makers who sparked civic engagement in our society our guest today is the host the found under the Creator and the force behind this show me La optimus this is our last minute episode about the show itself last week we discussed the importance of passion and the enduring efforts we must make for our society with our engagement we conclude this mini series with our class let's see question we always ask our guests what makes you hopeful and we discussed many public services the government provides in reaches our daily lives let's listen in looking into the future what are the challenges that we should tackle and where should we invest our energies in our passions so I would say there are two things I think they're very closely and linked one is that we need to be educating ourselves more about what's happening in the world and what's happening with our government and how our government works I just read an amazing book called the fifth risk by Michael Lewis and I learned so much about how the government spends money and how supportive is of me any many communities and how people don't appear to be understanding that the government provides a public service in many places even if imperfectly it would be fantastic if we had a better understanding of how we can make things better for us because after all we're paying for that those are our tax dollars at work if investing in rural communities or in community centers when we say oh you know the government has this budget or that budget it's our money so we need to know what's happening with it and we need to make sure the behold our elected officials accountable and I think that is only possible by having really top notch education for our children because I think the better educated our children are the better they are prepared for critical thinking and making complex decisions in their lives whether it's about public policy and politics or about how the you know decide to buy a house or car these difficult decisions that require some real thought process before for they can make them knowledgeably since you talk to a lot of people who are involved not only in civic engagement but also sometimes work for the government are you actually more hopeful about the government than let's say the average American because you really look at who does what and why yes I believe that the government really doc provider public service and I'm also really hopeful about the people that I've interviewed because I can see there are people who are passionate and are really committed to improving the systems that they know most about and I think I'm just scratching the surface there many many more people like that out there and that is very exciting would you even call it like a movement that's brewing in getting bigger and bigger you know trying to change the world in a way where it'd be dreaming here. I want to be realistic terms that since these people have so much passion and endurance and really want to change thing not just for the house but also for the community and for all of us right the two thousand eighteen election showed us that a lot of new people are getting involved that's the big change from two thousand sixteen there are more women who ran for office there many more people who ran for office for the first time and I think it doesn't really matter what party you're with I think the more new people we have in Congress or in government the better because things have changed the way that we live our lives today is very different than twenty years ago and if you have somebody WHO's working for the government who is thirty let's say instead of you know fifty five that will make a big difference the more new people are interested the better it is for us chains can also be very positive thing moving forward sometimes things can actually change for the better oh things change for the better all the time we don't suffer from the same diseases that we used to one hundred years ago so I think life is reasonably good for many people but we can make it even better by making government work better for us we have lost sight in many ways of the last few decades how much it is really at our disposal because again we're paying those taxes and so we need to make those tax dollars work for us so it's not just about paying but also about doing something with it right yeah exactly I think there's this disconnect between us paying taxes and what the government pays for we forget that we should be telling them how to spend the money the government is us so a growing civic engagement in our society is one of your top notch priority not and it is one of your biggest passion which shows very clearly on future hindsight for the everyday person who is too slowly getting interested could you maybe give us like a small user manual let's see how to get started and maybe wear and how the easiest way to do this is to read your local news birth and read about what your elected official is doing and make sure you understand what this person is voting for and also read your city section and understand what city hall is proposing what is happening with your subway lines with construction about bridges and things like this those are things that really will shed light on what's happening and you can understand how it's impacting your immediate neighbor would potentially and if there's a way to get involved there if this is something that interests you normally they quote somebody and say only such and such official agrees or disagrees and then you can if let's say you have an opinion you can pick up the phone and call this person who's representing you so we have taking action as in calling somebody get informed weeding would even say that may be donating or supporting by joining a club there's something like that would you call the civic engagement as well that's definitely way to get involved but that's another step right so I think you really have to start with the basic extend really understand what gets you motivated to suspend endurance game you're going to do this for a long time when you are well informed then you can choose what you want to do next so for example if you're really motivated by environmental issues then maybe you can join the Sierra club or I don't want to rule out running for office if there's something that you want achieve and you think you can be a better representative for your community you should run for office we saw a lot of that in the two thousand eighteen election I think it was really inspirational that people have come from all walks of life and have decided you know what I know that I can job and I can do it better than whoever was there before and I'm GonNa put my hat in the ring tried to find you people and you will right that's right you have to try it you have to go to these meetings things and you know one of the people interviewed Ben Theodore he talked about how he went to something like twelve meetings of twelve clubs and key found his people so to speak he found the organization that he wanted to join that's a really intense way too but he really wanted to do it right he really had the passion and so I think again that's where you need to start and you needed to get informed and something that's local because it affects your daily lives yourself your family's it really has to start there the government truly is us an important thing to remember whenever we are feeling down about the state appears because we have the power to shape our society join us and stay engaged up on the next season is a series of interviews on the forces that support and strengthen democracy I spoke to a variety of guests like David Greisinger on exposing and Combating Corruption Stephen Wertheim on diplomacy and foreign policy and so much more we would love to. hear from you with your thoughts and comments about the show please email us at hello at future hindsight dot com and be sure to tune in next week to hear my comment station with Louis Do Bay of I six until next time I'm me lot.

one hundred years twenty years
"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

11:12 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

"Sit it should be the fastest Google search maybe one of you listeners will find it and then like tweet it your way yeah they will but that's GonNa be a while from now because uneven start we don't have that kind of time we already have to talk to my sister-in-law about the repercussions there's a lot that needs to happen okay okay in the back waters nothing left in there this is my confidence a Muslim sets like a seven dollar a cup of Coffee Oh yeah I spent wrote my heart I think he spent six dollars is like is it just coffee yes it's Alfredsson mice oatmeal clock says when next to yes yeah and almost as what county kills you kills you kills your wallet I know a defect that they tried they charge extra because you're lactose fuck you man it's not my fault I can't that's your fucking meal are you charging me extra are you also chosen to yes yes me well then you start a fuck you for charging six extra cents for platform for milk it's up a tampon tax like why am I paying the price for something I can't control or why am I having to live with the shame of my parents of having sex related cherry me I go to I agree because I am much intolerant Yes for two dollars because they for a splash yeah because they hand made it they made their own milks I'd pay extra because they made it it's it make their own oatmeal but it's not two dollars worth I don't know how much it takes to make oatmeal guys out it's outs milk some outstay milk in your milking a cow but it was a theory Oh squishing them breath hands by the way have you ever milked a cow I milked a cow two years ago for the first time in Charleston and we went to like one uh an old manor house and they had whatever and my daughter and I were there and they had a cow if you wanted to milk it yeah I'm milked a cow it is very penile light it is like you're jerking off cow fleshy less she now have to squeeze down you have to stroke it down and you have to squeeze it was so Dan job that I was not old enough to I was like I did it and I looked at Jeremy like this book seems familiar it's not usually this many in a row and then my daughter wanted to do it and then I had to watch her milk this cow trying to be like this rape in my head being like this is her sexual this is my daughter's first time it was crazy it was I was not expecting as anyone else account here I think I also did when I was very young okay are you like this is what it feels like when I touch myself at night I don't recall Tony Anytime I go to him with a question is it I don't recall I don't recall lightly wink at me did he feel like you were touching yourself did rank and I apologize now one thing you should know is that Tony barely know each other oh and that's part of the podcast is because most people tell you if you're gonNA start podcast it's really fun it's really easy start with somebody of chemistry start with someone you know an old friend I went a different direction and started with a perfect stranger you just hide emphasis on perfect no mic guys find each other I asked a couple of friends of mine Chris Hardwick Jimmy Pardo who both have podcast I said I was looking for somebody to they've someone they recommend both recommended Tony Okay and then we sat down we met him he's a great let's do this but we legitimately don't know each other so we're getting to know each other through the podcast or the podcast because is adults it's hard to make new friends I don't make new friends which is one of the things that I was just about to talk about it is very difficult guest it's very diffe to make new friends yes I've some has not done this I have literally so many thoughts have you read the art of gathering yes so it's I'm not saying this is the greatest book ever written by all means yeah but it was one part of it that struck a chord with me and it was the idea of exclusive it's just as important as inclusion yes and remember that part Yeah Okay spindle I have some guilt over like including a sir in Taipei Blake Cooper friends at times here and there and everywhere in the became a thing where I realized because of not I don't have that much free time in my in my life assume when I do it's almost like having a uniform for a wardrobe like I just want to have like the four consistent friends and that's it and so I've changed the way that I life this year and I'm like you know what I don't have to be friends with with people out of guilt or out of necessity and huge it's food shifts I feel like I it's hard and through that Shit's very hard but I did that a couple of years ago and it opened my life up yes it just it just different like there's a consistent I don't like it's literally like having a uniform your this is what I like and that's okay and this was there for that purpose and this was for that reason and and that's a beautiful thing and it doesn't have to go on and be something he doesn't have and I think that's part of because part of the podcast is a theme of were all you know technically grown people unquestionable questionable we all feel questionable but as the the calendar yet says and you have children you pay bills you a you go to work you work hard you have appointments you're functioning person but you don't have to be lame that it doesn't have to be the grownup I was scared of yes moving forward but one of the things and I have had listeners and stuff submit questions one big thing is now that I'm a grown up how do I make new friends that's a big feet like and one of that is you sort of have to shift out of the old friends you were friends with because you had a lot of free time but you don't have anything in common with anymore and that bring a lot of drama into your life this is yes this is my gear this year and I think that is a big growing up stage that's what the the gathering influenced me to do was oddly that interesting idea of like you know what this is okay yeah it's it was it's actually necessary because we limited time and limited energy actually and I did an episode in the second season June rayfield played my friend Jill where we used to waitress together and we always have a birthday today other s and it was basically that was what this was sort of a bow yes was like when we were waitressing we had stuff in common that was fifteen years ago yet she brings a lot of drama not bad person I but I just I give her good advice and it goes nowhere like a can't hear the same stuff yes it's a it's a broken record you have something that you try to fix the allies you can't but you're stuck listening yes ain't broken record and they're like why am I listening to this yeah when I can be the idea behind this for me is always been if nurture solar nurture your brain and if you're not doing either you gotta go that's like a guy that's a good breaking it down to its basic you're right she thinks notre my soul yet for my brain like feed my brain like Yeah Give me some brain candy more like warm my heart yeah but it's simple and then I found myself being in these cycles friendship yet were doing neither the end of the day because I have kids now because I'm married because I have a copen shaw him and like yeah priorities changed when you do WanNa make a friend tell me how to do it I haven't made a friend I just recently made a friend last year that was my first friend in like ten years well one thing is hard to keep it going that's what I find because you have limited time and to get a friendship off the ground ordered back when you're dating dating after on you have to like a tight and you have to have the time to get like two in a week or one every week and keep the momentum going yeah and now we have our friends where you cannot see them five months and you talk everything's normal to get a new one off the ground I'm you know it's rare to meet someone that you're like okay I'm willing to Bush make this effort or like if I have a Wednesday night free I guess I'll spend it with you spend my whole thing is like do we the truth is my husband and I make friends together now yeah it makes things way easier like it's a unfortunately like if I like the wife and he likes the husband or by like the husband and I so I think it has to be a dual relationship otherwise we just don't have time for it which I think is totally common and very normal I think the one thing like what have you put in place in your life because feel like as a grown person yeah you still you're still funny and edgy and sexy and yourself yeah do you think you put anything into place to put yourself with a higher chance of success of happiness at this at this point do you think if there's anything like you did or a mind something that you keep in mind that has put you there anyway does that make any sense yeah I think at this is D- I don't know if this answers it but by the way I love Seville I don't know if this is going to be a cheesy answer or not but I genuinely am grateful for my life every day like I can honestly say I remind myself of how amazing my life is every every morning like I try to meditate I do on that but like I'm also hyper aware of how truly love lucky and grateful my husband and I are for the life that we have yet for each other and for our families in the independent stuff and so I think because of that I do every day to its fullest I and that's that I jump out of planes everyday like it's not that I'm so insanely grateful for everything every single day maybe overly so because I don't I'm so nervous about it all kind of exploding one way that I just WanNa be grateful for everything that I have I very rarely lane I think as a as a.

Google milk two dollars fifteen years seven dollar five months six dollars ten years two years
"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

16:43 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

"Or I'll be honest even if you're not this would be just a personal favorite of me which no one gives the shit but go to apple podcasts and subscribe to Andrew Savage grown-up woman ashtec holes or spotify or sketchers you're all the places and then also apple podcasts leave us a review its it lose five I don't need your chanting Tony but five just don't be stingy with the stars all right things listening okay back to the show by we're back with us now do you like to play Games yes great because you're going to have to rate regardless I'm ready so come up with a couple all geared for you based on some research yeah so I we're GONNA play I don't like the caught fuck Mary kill so I've decided to call it make love Mary murder and the three M's okay and you are From what I gather a big housewives of Beverly Hills Housewives Beverly Hills Yeah don't worry I know Oh boy now Joey Slayman who we talked about before also big big house a big real housewives fan that she is big big big in the bed okay like wants to talk about all the time and follow it well you feel like you should follow it I know I get this all the time so I have I'm going to start over because I don't have the I did ask my husband wants I was like listen later in like Twenty Years Thirty Years you think of me on real housewives of Beverly Hills as I might just for like a year he was like this I would kill you havoc I think that's the approach Matt Okay so okay so we have prepared some Mary make love murder for the real housewives of Beverly Hills husbands okay okay so yes easier your three choices to marry make love or murder Cat Paul Hensley married to Doreen Yeah Oh yeah what is your thoughts just initial thoughts murder that might be going towards all of them so let's we're not gonNA offend them they're all seem very lovely but in this guy you don't have a choice okay yes I have to kill you have to he's dead to me okay well you might want Oh okay under saying well one of the Harry Hamlin Oh yeah you know what he seems lovely and likes to camp and I like to camp you so yeah I love Camp Okay and then the last is Marie CEO okay so I would marry threat lovely because this is for life right of course it is this is important so we're still going to murder Paul and then I'm going to cause Maria just he's rushing in in Greek Jewish descent and merit matters yet I guess I would marry Maria sale and fuck Harryhelmet freely join me to flip to it's up to you it's like you disappointed in me and I don't know Harry well he doesn't inspire a lust in I mean nobody who will be more fun to get married to maybe like Marie so I feel like you know you can go to Mexico they like you know you can go swimming in the ocean he seems like he's awesome Latin heat so now all just murder gay efforts her no weird passion there's no like okay but this is why I offend Dorito and Paul because clearly listening to this podcast they seem like a lovely couple but in this game guy you didn't have a choice yes so he's got a choice they'd all be but but hopefully like a painless death instant death okay so no suffering I think you I think I made the right choice I'm still gonNA marry Marie Maurizio Yeah I don't think Harry is for you for long term now but one night could be kind of fun I wish he had a I wish he sparked a little more like passion night maybe you could thing it out on him but maybe I'll just take for the team for one night guys that's what I love about you that you're a sensual love her versus like Yeah you need a night of just being catered to younger he's in the meadow like you take him to the meadow you know what I mean instead of like Dungeon Oh is is the dungeon that the opposite of eto okay okay now now that we've got the husband's down ask you the same about their wives Fuck Mary now Mary Murder Make love can repeat Yeah USA Renan Kyle and Kyle Richards I would I would I would I would murder dery wine seems very high maintenance and she'll be really expensive to get married yeah that's a lot of money that is so you know we're on a budget IRA's yet she's done and I think that I would say I would marry Lisa Renna maybe okay because I feel like she would be Well Fun though I was GonNa say I I would marry Kyle and would you know have fun with at least a runner and is Lisa renegade or the engine okay right as a little more feisty I think so too she'll be really fun for a night I think so too I like that also you're keeping it in the family I feel that like awfully you've just wiped out the Kennedys dead note no survivors sorry the that Kyle and Marie Co you're going to have a life with IBM third wheel with them like if they're like Cool I did fly with them on a we flying southwest once I don't know them we were flying to poll at some point years ago and there were behind me and I was like Oh my God it's the people so excited and I thought Boone talk they were with their kids and they were doing like crossword puzzles or like just being cool parents and all kidding aside like Oh my God look at them being like real parents and I was so impressed to this day at how normal they were on the south asked Fleiss Fan with their kids doing like puzzles and crossword puzzles was Joe I don't even know if they were aware of this people are looking at you and Ashton that way when you're out in the world we don't go out in the world but yes I assume if we were out with the Yes yes I do know this because I had to my kids acted up in public the I've had to reprimand the Albuque- what I have to do this yeah and it is what it is I am fully aware that everybody's watching but I had no choice so yes I am actually aware I know where which is I that's one of the things that again where we don't know each other Well but I feel like that's one of the things that I really like an admire about you is just your so just yourself and not caught up in all the trappings and just you're just a mom like thank you I don't know you're somehow especially you starting as a child actor so down to earth I appreciate that I think growing up in La version of being a transplant. Yeah is a huge if if that I really do believe that's the biggest difference transge move here for me yes you do this they didn't uproot their life for young they wasn't that is the big difference with child actor that would agree with that so I was just here yeah and my friends that are my friends from Childhood Yeah are like a dentist do you I mean are they related to me because everyone in my family's in teeth maybe that'd be awesome wouldn't that be amazing my doctor cat maybe you now we'd now because I what if you and I were we have you done the twenty three and me or like the I have not did you do it totally Jeremy did it it was so disappointing I was I was certain I was convinced that I was like exotic somehow how long have like French or Italian. I am ninety nine point nine Percent Ashkenazi Jew I am nothing I am yeah we talked about the because I am I am one I'm so inbred I have to be inbred like if you look at the map yeah I am a dot one hundred percent inbred I know but I I have a controversial view on incest or in this sounds this is going to cut this out of do not cut this out this it sounded crazier than it is I think that there's more your first cousin Russ More interactions that people have with relatives that we've been told are too close to be having sex and kids with happened is on the rag and that first generation of it yeah I think you might be safe I'm not encouraging piece you say one removed so like like a cousin like my brother's kids will not not pedophilia nobody likes my children and my brother's children like those type of cousins or one one remove one more removed so yeah so one like my uncle's kid is and my kids in your kid that's fucked route encouraging I'm just saying have you seen that weird special about people that were separated due to like either given for option and whatnot and that they fell in love even reconnected and realized that they were brother and sister God no it was a really cool they ended up together Oh there's a couple of them so it's like a whole hour along special about like a multitude of stories like this were were siblings were separated siblings yeah and reconnected on not through like on dating sites or bars or whatever and like found each other attractive fell in love it was fascinating this is really Jim my controversial view on incest trying to find it intended because I just think they've not like game of thrones with spine like you look that game of thrones and you're not saying it's emotionally good I think that's all knock I'm just saying the science of it it doesn't seem like if the the first generation if you just one time have sex and have a child with someone your family it doesn't seem like a causes that many health issues as we were meant to believe it's generations down it's then if you who had it and then your kids had like yeah like they kept like in a royal family where there's so much of it that's when the birth defects start happening but if there was just a random in you know random incest baby here and there you see it would be fine with you think I think I think the health of the baby would be okay I think if you're related by marriage again I am not saying wait I think my parents are related by marriage by the way what do you mean my mom broken down there somehow related likes seven generations down through marriage open but not by not by blood they're like seven cousins removed by marriage weird even if they were seven cousins by marriage and I mean not by marriage by blood you would be fine but what I what I yes I don't know see I listen I don't want to offend all the lovely polls show yes I I find it grows by the way I'm not saying I don't speaking medically speaking if you were to find I feel like we need a doctor and we do need a doctor I had more time I would call my doctor and be like listen Bro let's break this down and says bad or good by the way I am going if you call my sister-in-law doctor and I'm going to get to the bottom of this and I'm going to report a recap at the end of the episode don't but maybe I will for this one okay yeah I feel like we should take a minute you should call your sister and then we should go back with a recap of what are the issues at work so I don't think I'll be however is in internal medicine like real talk dirt General Practitioner Yeah like a practice child she lives outside Seattle and there's a lot of medical field in my family the only person that's out rogue in this Weirdo I'm also the only one in my family nobody in my family did yes yeah no all right so games yes this is the point okay it's okay listen roads lead to also to be clear I am not a proponent you give them like the span of their like I'm Jay loved US happen to like do at twenty three and me test comes back that your parents were related don't freak out you're probably fine that's by giving people I hope thank you pastor of hope that's how I take this okay Yep go your debt I'm dazed scenario Oh yeah okay you're dead in your last month's you decide who you are going to set Ashton up with okay who take you to take care of him and just for him to be with after your demise yeah I have five options free out so I don't know this is things that might be important to you and different things that might be important to him okay they'll also be I hate to say like a full step mom because that might as a mother that just like shut stuff down attack yes so the first one is your friend Kristen Bell Yeah we use great she's great you'd have to destroy her with tax to make this happen that would be really hard yeah they're very happy they yeah they're that unless I murdered acts I don't foresee that happening would do you think Christine is a good match that you consider killing okay for sure okay yeah I would totally mortar dex okay yeah apt to death they're never gonNA break up but she's a viable like you're like Holy Bible for him Yeah Oh man now you watch bathroom paradise right course that's what that's array of course I do there's a woman named Demi Burnett worser now no second she's you don't have like a painless death in no no it's long and he's had to he's had to wash he's had to watch you whatever suffer yeah he's he's suffered he he needs to have a little loose analogy no no she's an interior designer the Internet the little tiny little she's blonde she's from Texas yes oh she's in a three she is also with a woman correct I don't know if that's something you.

apple Andrew Savage Jeremy Tony one hundred percent Thirty Years Twenty Years nine Percent three M
"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

28:08 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

"Who Andrea savage a grown up woman hashtag bottles thanks for tuning in to me and the tone underway it's like an airplane gate happening today but does it have enough this is never for the record never I've I've had ever since I was like one is just me forgetting about someone not the point that I fuck so many people that I don't remember who had sex with it was just like people to how many people do you meet every give yourself credit like come on at the end of the day you meet a lot of people and you're saying and think of all the people I haven't had sex with yeah and give myself a pat on the back now singles as I was gonna say yes a late late thirties and has had plenty of fun so I can't imagine she remembers everyone how's that be shocked Ben I feel like that's an appropriate story for her but this this will emmy image the Jeremy was putting across and then I was like will you call me lend hell her and he was like no do you think it's weird that your husband and I have these conversations why that I was a county that even come Ugh I don't know conversations and it's weird it's what happens when you work with someone for long your oddly way too comfortable yeah and then like all right I gotta go by won't also we we live in her house and we were were redoing a fireplace and we're looking timeout doing board form concrete I guess so boring and I don't know why he mentioned that to you on the phone in or why it came up and you're like oh I know everything about board foreign country and look at our board firm concrete and then he's like Oh meals said we can go look at her board how do I don't know we have the I can say incredibly obscure conversations we also talk about books I mean I feel like I have a very nice I love your husband doesn't sound like the saying is that funny guy saying I love you well anyway so you inspired a story line I'm so happy you work with Joey and I work with Joyce Layman who worked with WHO says Hello I adore her I spoke to her this morning she's bad ass she's about as she's so funny she says and she adores you as well I'm so excited to be in a story does my character have my name yes it's Choo it's somebody my husband works with okay he's an entertainment lawyer on the show Yep Tom Every Scott's character and watch your show okay well I know Jeremy this it he not telling you he did he had a tooth pulled and all these compliments they start out great and then it's like well let me back a little bit still you were trapped and you were unable to do anything else yes and I chose your show I watched it oh yeah an end to one one and two oh so what happened is I have very I don't watch TV yeah I can honestly say I watch television I watched one show week is what I can because I keep falling asleep or possibly to so now spatula paradise unlike nanotubes and both shows last main entire week yes so I'm very eight or watch lots of pilots so rightly so my tooth pulled out like well I've got to do something today so I guess I'll just watch it and it was like the the thing about everything about let me give you a compliment and I was like I heard the show is so can acres and your podcast yeah I was like I I'm sorry so you funny I am highs a kite I wanna laugh okay so I was like I'm going to watch him sorry five hours later I was still watching I call Jeremy House right yeah you're once shows really fucking funny and he's like I know and I was like okay cool by watching the whole thing it took me a minute to watch it I think I watched it doc two three weeks but it was great like really funny show thank you also very relatable of the kids at the school I was you know yeah and that has been converted subsidiary mold lame That I make myself come off way more delightful on that show than I am and it quick on that show you are you are sharp also the the restaurant that you go right out with your writing I go to all the harvest moon yeah I'm there all shoot anything in Sherman Oaks in Studio City I don't know how I ran into there but I do Guy Frequent your harvest moon I really do I like other places fantastico but like all like Augustine and we know that the wine bars on the show twice in lots of Sherman Oaks Studio City style have you got to Sushi note across the street yes places this and you know it's I know the same piece of how I got introduced to all of this was again going back to fucking Jeremy it's be funny but every road act now this podcast is really just an excuse for me to like laugh and for people that I like in delay me over to my home which is beautiful thank you And but I do like to talk about some people like obviously you are known for a lot of different movies and television shows but I like to focus on some of the more are early works Opel this is awful and but just because I feel like those jobs are the ones where you're like jumping up and down when at them like you're so excited they're so seminal in your life and then there'll be a period of like fifteen jobs you barely will remember but when you got Sanchez on the John Larroquette show guest walk me through that audition process and walk me through the feelings when you got it okay so this is you know early nineties mid nineties right where the industry wasn't as politically correct crack yeah yeah so when I was like nine ten eleven I looked what is now referred to as quote ethnic uh-huh it because I was dark haired right case so then all of a sudden it became the Korean ethnicity and I was on lots of lots of commercial roles on Telemundo University Elman I was speak any Spanish noble at one word but I looked the part so would get lots of those parts yet I would just be like ethnic meant nondescript but not want it yeah okay so when I addition for the John Larroquette show I had not it was too adult like I think it was like nine or ten yeah also I don't really we'd scripts at nine or ten I just read my side and I was like cool it's this random show and I play like this young girl I didn't what was happening didn't know John Larroquette was unite the mothers show I show up to the table read and it was the first and only table raid where I've are there was so much cursing I have never in my life witness because y'all are gets really funny where he has a potty mouth but it was a it was a network show but he is just a potty he's a and I was ten years old and I remember going to this because I was like that's so many bad words of that's my daughter now well now now I'm a buck and sailor but at nine I was a lady and that was like melting questionable yeah I was shocked by it was a great experience gentler chow and we're on radio and you were playing a young daughter to A lady a young daughter to lady I I know I was supposed to be asleep in one scene that was maybe like my favorite okay and then data that show once or twice I don't remember it says once once they got so clearly I wasn't back because I know who's these Sanchez didn't didn't have an art but she was important to that one story Lee was Yes I don't remember what it was I really don't I wish I did I think I don't know what's the job that you remember your first job you got where you were aw Oh my God I just booked a fucking television John like I'm going to do this you are so young that I'm wondering if you had any recollection John of all of that now because it was just like a fun hobby yeah that that my parents allowed me to do yeah as long as they stayed in school yeah so it wasn't the intent of a career or with the intent of fame or anything other than all I I this fun yeah and so the first thing that I got that I remember being like Oh that's kind of cool is a movie Roger Corman film called Piranha that was with Solaiman Fry and William cats well those deadly fish and that was like the first thing I That I remember going Oh this is really cool like I yeah but it wasn't any different than any thing else but the first one that I got that I spoke at was days of our lives that was the first time I had to do like a scene with a boy and add to kiss him and I'll never forget that you had to kiss a boy yet like nine years old I two days of our lives can I play young hope and that I'll always remember because I was like this is so lake weird I have to kiss somebody that never kissed anybody and the we'll how old were you nine I think cheek but it was still like a big deal like you had to kiss when I was like what I was trying to shoot like why days of our lives that they have the hope making out at nine the house she started off young young hope you know it was the ninety s it was a different time people fast but and just ethnic the ethnic I mean without nondescript was other things yeah it was bad yeah I don't WanNa get myself in trouble but back in the day it was the industry was oh it was different and I talked about this I played a Brazilian exchange student was my first job and played a Mexican that was racist against send Jews well how to really look inside yourself because I didn't look Russian or Jewish which by the way guys you bear lashing do that but you look you look like that so you should play the racist girl and I was like okay cool oddly I was like it's just play pretend so a big deal like I didn't I don't think it would I think about that you know because you know you work with child actors like it's such a different thing to start as an adult totally different and what you're focused on in like that first job and like but sweet valley high I played resilient exchanged you watched all of Sweet Valley High I played Renata Vargas these resilient for the whole last season I came here last season and what I was saying this is like one they didn't sheriff my accent was torchy's it was not and I was like to work on it they were like nope this is great you're Weirdo over the top thing and I would have love fruit on my head ruffles but then also love burritos totally but then also talk about writing a borough but then also live in Amazon Rain jungle and then also do Voodoo just threw it all yeah you should really watch maker wish molly little offended what is it that's why the racist Mexican that was the one yes I was loved it what was the what was it teaching US racism good or bad don't be right okay Enqueso harming so I feel like it would be hard to be like I wasn't a very nice character in this one guy is very racist but I wore lots of ethnic you're GonNa say you should really this is in the world of your okay I'm GonNa check that out that's fantastic you're welcome find this hoover ooh okay I apologize if this is the thing that end your career in my baby this is it this is if I had twitter this is when the twitter people will be like your suck like that's my version of twitter fuck those guys are you on twitter you are I am because I have to be I am not great on the social media and I try to limit it I don't like read twitter all day I don't I kinda post and then I step away yeah I kind of do it it it's it's it's not not the not the best for the mental health getting although I will say I have like I am so lucky on social media people are so kind to me and I'm like the other you know she was going to drop at some point but it's pretty good maybe attract kindness last night compliment I but I was gonna say attracted kindness then I'm not sure it would be like so I was incapacitated literally nothing else was on television I'd had my tooth poll I literally had no other alternative and I forced my eyes across that does against all right we're gonNA take a quick break and we're GONNA be right back with us hi it's Andrea listen if you're enjoying the PODCAST.

Andrea savage two three weeks five hours nine years ten years two days
"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

16:09 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Andrea Savage: A Grown-Up Woman #buttholes

"My name is MIA and here's how I say but holes and hello and welcome is that part of the billing on the show now we change in the title Hashtag buttonholes and the tone yeah sure I'll take it it sounds like the tone might be something that's near the Butthole yes so decide if that's the direction that you WanNa go I mean you're still exactly it's it's kind of a big deal right good publicity still publicity well we'd also have no idea at this point where the show stands as we said before a lot of people have heard that yet but it could be one of the biggest disasters of all time and that is what we're going for because I don't WanNa fall in the middle of their huge success out of the gate or biggest disaster this world has ever seen exactly nobody talks about the middle now nobody talks about the middle for Malcolm we can cut that out because the people need to know what I Joe with when I walk in in the other day the other day you just said to me right before we started and I was joking around with you about something you're like Orley it's like I said it's too early for this bullshit meaning the things you were saying to me in terms of I said hey is there anything you want to talk about the intro and you're like he has a couple I guess I was like Oh fuck come on we'll because on the other side of that if I he got this grade story then you're GonNa lay into me anyway so in so hard as I've learned quickly I can't win so I'd I'm not even just I just not even trying Tony I have a question for you okay that I was thinking about in our bid of friendship as becoming adult friends which is not an easy task to do what is your middle name what is my middle name you WanNa you WanNa make a game out of this for sure D- what is it Robert Nina classic it's not a common name your first name actually anthony no Toni my name is just straight up Tony what are you a big mix it's things like anytime I try to talk to my family during a mix of fact no one's quite sure but it's it's English I think is the heavier on a scale of one to ten how slutty would you categorize your family and ancestors I I'd I'd like to hope for a ten I'm Tony we are going to be best friends that answer my heart just opened an envelope gio that's the right attitude to have some fun you know I one hundred percent okay so is the middle the middle name sort of a classic Middle Name Yeah let me let me rage and let me tell you you're I guess right out of the Gate Robert was right not too far off let me say this here's your first letter is correct Richard Yeah they are you serious guesses impressive either we're meant to be just for one or number two I have a gift from God of Guessing People's middle names on the second guess can I tell you right now my dad's names Richard you and my older brother's middle name is Richard and I have an uncle Richard That's my dad's middle name as well did anyone in your family go by Dick my dad's MCI my dad goes by Dick Savage now that's the name that isn't him Dick Savage my my dad's longtime Kinda go you dad line because his name is actually Herald Richard so some people call him herald some people call him Dick and so he loved he not that he but he loves he loves to go with you dick as his Goto dead joke it's it's more of introducing himself people harold but you can call me Dick I've notes I didn't say it was good I'm just I I'd love to get on the phone with Herald you can call me Dick and be like hair herald you have great opportunity his there's Harry Dick and the first one to point this out family Kim well I didn't I don't know if I've ever it was definitely friends have said to me a lot okay personal friends not the cast of friends just for clarification thank you so much guys welcome I was under the impression that you were hanging out with the Class very close with the twins and the courts all right we have Mila Kunis coming in today very exciting me Ella first of all you know her from Black Swan bad mom's obviously the seventy show family Guy Ted one of one of my favorite movies and you haven't even mentioned the friends with benefits no all right but is it forgetting Sarah Marshall Oh my God she's so good in that so good in that yes that's a a known and popular movie yet I feel still under I agree and that was a great movie I love that movie so much that we spent a few days of our honeymoon staying at the Turtle Bay resort which is where most of the movie takes place I'd love it if you pull back on that when meals here I feel like that sounds going live all right Mr Schoener photos and I'll tell you right now just make a choice either you ignore it or you go so hard this is the epic disaster that we've been waiting for now meal is somebody yeah I know but we're not super close but I absolutely love every time I hang out with her and it's like I wanNA hang out with this person and more and I'm so excited that she came to do this I'm assuming this'll probably be the end of our budding friendship but I had you know I'll have my our you're but she's fantastic and I'm I really excited to sit down with her and one of those voices that travels d-notice begin to record this in that people will here yeah yeah I only saw every sound I ever just lower the volume now yeah because I do animated show for eighteen years yes two seconds to realize you don't need to amp up like they know and there's like a streaming line at this point and pretty good I'd be like I'm so sorry he does because I know my voice is just a gorgeous while that's one way of saying it I like to talk about the shrieking shrill will you have a lovely voice so please how Jerry don't it is pure saying you're delusional you're genuinely delusional I do not have using voice my somebody my brother dated once had a piercing boys unlike anything I've ever experienced in my life like I should recorded her before they broke up I can't even mimic it if I did you I don't know if you would believe me is was at yes like that and imagine a laugh that like that laugh from friends like that one character member DNS Janet's no it wasn't it was that but imagine in credit I can't like so high pitched guys that almost like a dolphin it's also made me cringe and I was like Oh my God if that's going to be for the rest of my life how long did they date for was there any concern we're gonna be for life because he was a grown-up at that point like this was as an adult this was an adult relationship Olea had I hope she's not listening well let me I can promise you she's not I can promise you nobody you're worried about listening is linear prize this has this theory and shit about people and see who texts me thank you what I had planned let's see if anyone's fucking attention one thing that I woke up this morning and I was like this is an weird thing I when I sleep I sleep with a big USC wake up sleeping mask and earplugs every night like the wax earplugs or like no foam once sleeping ones so they're a little softer I woke up with one of my ear plugs in my underwear this morning I get there I don't know I woke up but I wanted your plug in okay but that happens sometimes and it falls out and I searched around and then I went to change any earplug fell out of my underwear and I have been reeling really got in there how it got in there it wasn't like bottom of my the crotch part is in the back of the front but like kind of right at the time and how would it possibly have gotten in once fell out but they've never ended up in the front of my underwear I don't think I was doing anything with it I don't think it was sexual in nature well but again how do I get your sexual nature that I will tell you I didn't get any pledged and then I'm disappointed that if I went to the lengths is that clearly my body wanted to go to and I don't remember it then how can I mean maybe you're just rolling around then that is kind of tucked itself in its so far for me that year timeline Jeremy for this I don't know why but I feel like that's a good salad think my husband yes woke up yes edit alarm plug out took one and then lifted in the run of my underwear yes just so I would be the next day who was married to somebody you've had von I would never leave the house are very different we are very different very diff- Yes now I know you through Jeremy Rest like that's how I I yeah we are like you were fun Jeremy Way way more fine I would say it's not even the Lotto with you I agree and I just drew I feel like everyone in the room agree at all facts guy these are just facts this is just science yes now when Jeremy listens to this one listener ah because he also because like you where he is aware but he also disagrees than he spends a lot of time which never goes well trying convince me how much fun other people think he is rather than that's not even the biggest slake I'd rather like he drink urine the need poop right and that is the most raggedy legs men Jerry Amis he is your agent though so I'll say he probably is never like fully relaxed while i have his from out by that's true that's true he does he does appreciate good sense of humor so we actually is he actually is funnier than given credit for it just makes me laugh when he tried to convince me that I'm wrong and other people these funny and I'm like okay and he's like don't fuck and say okay hey but mean no fucking way there's no world where this is GonNa get convinced of either one of us he's nice to you know the there you are there's no way you would know this there is a story line and I'm sorry that is oddly revolves around a conversation he had with you Oh yes oh good I'm so happy to inspire this something was this an argument Jeremy and I have some good blowouts it was not an argument was a story he told you yes I know what you're going at it's my favorite story it has to be what we're thinking is it well what is it was it trades traits Bra oh no no I don't even think you will even clock that this was a thing okay so basically he I I was at a coffee shop and I bumped into a guy that I'd forgotten about who I had sex with yeah and I came home and like the weirdest thing happened this guy came up to me and then he was like the injury prevention okay he's not a liar charity whatever two days later he's like I was talking to me and I told her that story you told me about the guy that you forgot you on sex and she thought it was hilarious yes and you're laughing right now but I was like that's not the story like yet is and I was like no no no the point of the story was I bumped into one I'd completely forgotten about who I happened to have had sex yeah my point was how does it to forget about someone completely and then Espec- really someone you may have had sex with but the way he told it to you made it sound like I have fucked thousands of people I think it's fun wow so he tells me this and I was like she's GonNa think I have so many people don't remember inside me by the way uh-huh yes my numbers are low really low but I thought that that was really funny okay I did I'm sorry I think he's sweet I think it's funny but it's not even a ballot being sweet or funny I just was like that's not the story and then he was like I don't understand the difference between this what your version is congratulations I do wish my numbers were higher I o what you to hinder when hinder walls of like are you over twenty under twenty under twenty over Ted Yeah oh I mean not terrible no it's pretty good I just think I mean you're not like a fifty to one hundred no got now known about you could be dare to dream my girlfriends are I have girlfriends that is be shocked Ben I feel like that's an appropriate story for her but this this will emmy image the Jeremy was putting across and then I was like.

MIA one hundred percent eighteen years two seconds two days
"milas" Discussed on In Defense of Plants Podcast

In Defense of Plants Podcast

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on In Defense of Plants Podcast

"I thought it'd be nice to know, you know, the family tree of this smaller group monkey flower, setting cleans Kelsey creek monkey flower. So while do a fight lodge knee like a side project, and then that just actually kind of blew up in my face in turn into this whole big project where I was looking at all the relatives of the Celtic monkey flower and sampling all these populations. And then ourselves mapping them out visiting these different locations. Like, oh, it's really weird that Milas Palmer. Grows has he's populations that are only in Monterey County. But then the next of populations are all the way in the desert out in Kern county, and there's nothing between acting weird as so I did a lot of field work. I sampled a lot of occasions and as a result of research I discovered and described five new species of monkey flowers. Yes. That was really exciting. Because these will this was not on the radar like it was not like someone told me hindia me. This is it's really cool group monkey flowers. And I think there's a lot of undescribed species in this Clayton. So it needs a lot of research. You should check it out. Nobody's told me that I just was like, hey, there's this a monkey flowers that seems really cool. There's a lot of once. I think I'm gonna check it out. And it turns out that because they had been under studied all the names not existed were like primarily all from two taxonomic AC gray, the bother of North American botany, and then Adele grant who. Wrote a monograph on monkey flowers in the nineteen twenties. So basically, no one really looked at this group in detail Cincinnati teen twenties. And so there was a lot to discover and find a now that we have methods will be constituents TNA, and you know, gather all this additional information. It brought to light all this diversity that was kind of hiding I didn't collect these plans for the first time they had been present in her Baria that they just want recognized as new species, but all the digital research was able to light. And so now we have five new monkey flowers new to the world with cool new names. Well, first of all congrats. That's incredible. But also, it brings up a really cool idea. And it's something that kind of repeats itself throughout a lot of different plank roofs is this idea of maybe cryptic species or stuff that is labeled as like a very interesting species or something like that. And in terms of what you had found where these species that were slightly different or maybe flowered at a different time where they obviously different if you held them up next to each other. And it was just that. No one really like you said took the time to look at these. Or is it really just they all look the same. But then you blast the genome and take a look at it and go out they're not related at all. It's actually a combination of all those things because when I first started to realize that there was something more here than what I really thought I had given presentations that I titled like cryptic species revealed or something, but as I did more research, I've recognized that there were philologist trades and other indications that demonstrated like these are clearly defined tax their separate lineages that are worthy of recognition. But the problem with monkey flowers when the little annuals, especially when they're squished onto a herbarium sheet..

Milas Palmer Kelsey creek Kern county TNA Monterey County Cincinnati Clayton Baria Adele
"milas" Discussed on Hollywood Babble-On

Hollywood Babble-On

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on Hollywood Babble-On

"And he he was used by lot director James Cameron liked him Scorsese used John sales Dante as we mentioned and Cameron, of course, used him in Terminator. He's the guy at the pawnshop who sells Arnold Schwarzenegger the guns. The Terminator the guns when he first shows up. It's a great little moment. Here is our tribute to dick Miller. Was the nine millimeter. Know your weapons. Any one of these is ideal for home defence? So. Which will be all. Close early today is there. Fifteen day on Dan guns rifles. You can take right now. Do that. Remember when Arnold is scary. Before he's not a tomb. For that Arnold showed up I'm pregnant with twins Milas fucking movies. Let's keep it on dick. All right. Ninety ninety huge bucket, the win whatever at about him was that he never said. No like, there's no part that was two spies. I'll come out and actor. He's like to work because that'd be came like cinematic glue like was in everything and stuff. So that's the key. Always say, yes, I made. It's nice offer. If they're like put my dick don't say, yes. But Thug. bugging. It depends. No, no gun occasional day. Let's keep it on the real dig. Oh, all right, everyone give it up for dick Miller ninety one alleged good run. Yeah. Did you ever see bucket of blood, by the way, is I film the Roger Corman film stars? Like, this mealy little psychopath who accidentally kills somebody. And he's a wanna be artist. And he covers the body in a thin layer of plaster of Paris and passes it off as a statue. I think I do and he gets great acclaim from the our world becomes famous and rich, but he needs to make new creations all the time. So now, he has to kill people to make into statues, totally remake that movie, absolutely. Lastly before we say goodbye to all the Tinseltown's stiffs. We lost a great one this week..

Arnold Schwarzenegger dick Miller James Cameron Roger Corman director Tinseltown Arnold Dan Paris Dante Scorsese Milas Fifteen day
"milas" Discussed on The Art of Charm

The Art of Charm

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"milas" Discussed on The Art of Charm

"And then eventually I got a diagnosis, which I didn't get my diagnosis till I was thirty which was that. You know, you you flat line with bazo bagel paralytic tonic seizures, and which was a gift this. This diagnosis was a gift because I didn't know I was seizing and it caused me to go study. Well, what is this cranial nerve? What is the brain doing? And that's where neuro sculpting came from was own. Oh my God. Science was giving Milas information about how to know myself and how to navigate my own central nervous system. Whoa. I better use this. And I honestly I have a steeped meditation practice, I've been meditating since I was a child, and none of it was healing me. It was helping me cope, which is great wasn't healing me. When I started learning about the science. That's when light bulbs just went off like crazy. And I said my meditation practices missing a lot. It's missing strategy application tools process, and my brain needs all of that. Because if I don't know how to get in the magical back door, I'm not going to circumvent these seizures so nervous sculpting came from that that need to figure out what was going on. I'm sure a lot of our audience has not heard of neuro sculpting. So. Can you break down what you mean by neuro sculpting? Yeah. So the mind likes to think thoughts in fact, that's what it's designed to do. And it's designed to do this very efficiently and default to the most useful life preserving thoughts. Well, that becomes a default pattern. So in order to sculpt that pattern differently. We have to know how to feed the brain thoughts that will create new patterns so neuro sculpting is a five step meditation process, but it's very strategic because it uses the principles of neuro anatomy to understand what does the brain need. I in order to be open and receptive. What is it need next in order to be compliant? What does it need third in order to remember a new pattern better? What is it need fourth to anchor that in? So the steps are very methodical because that's what the brain needs. Whereas my meditation practice through no fault of meditation through my own misuse had no strategy whatsoever. That was my misuse of the practice. It was an escape for me. It wasn't methodical. It was ambiguous and floaty which I love, but it wasn't helping me ground into my body. And as a dissociated person, I know there's there's different phases of of stress. I'm a dissociate or I can go numb, and I can just exit really easily meditation is like crack to a dissociate of person in my experience in order, the other stress responses fight and flee which is much more grounded and an actually fight and flees mammalian and various sustainable, it's ugly. Right. And it's not socially acceptable, freezes very acceptable. Because it's very quiet. It's very reserved in its controlled. But. But freezes brain stem and freeze will will lower the oxygen rate in the body and you'll go into profound, Paris and pathetic inward. Very inward and the an large mammal brain cannot handle that sustainably because there's not enough oxygen whereas fight and flee your adrenaline. You're breathing fast. You're getting oxygen your brain is pretty okay? You just look terrible. You're loud, your obnoxious, your destructive, and and society doesn't like that. So we kind of frown upon the more sustainable aspects of that whole spectrum think would so fascinating, especially around the idea of neuro pluses, these I know growing up, you know, if I hit my head my dad would joke. Hey, you're losing brain cells. So you gotta be careful right in and the old adage was you have a finite number of brain cells and throughout your life. You're just going to be losing them. Whether you're hitting your head. You're drinking science now is not saying that at all that we can develop these new pathways that are. Rain is a lot more malleable than we give it credit for we have narrow plasticity at every level. We have synoptic plasticity, which is how we tone the the the gap between how the neurons speak. We have dendritic plasticity. We have plasticity of the action potential, which is the way the patterns fire. We have the ability to create new neurons in the hippocampus and possibly in other places that we have yet to discover, and we even have neuro plasticity in our muscles..

Milas Paris
"milas" Discussed on NASCAR Live

NASCAR Live

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"milas" Discussed on NASCAR Live

"For live high point leap. Milas health found. Help. Education center is three real quick, but if you go online, check it out, we're gonna have the rate, the rise gonna start at seven thirty comes back. We've got music. We've got bands throughout the day throughout the day high fest. In high point, we've got a five k. for the heart and soul five k. for the hospital in high point here we've got vendors coming out. We've got food trucks. We've got beer garden. There'd be a kids race for for bicycle. So it's an all day event. And so really excited about it. And this is the first time we we cooked up with high fish and the the people from high point called us and wanna know if we would want to do that because it kind of it helps everybody out if we could do it all at one day and the cherry bike ride is, you know, we've done. We've had great things. We have great success with it. We've been able to give back to the community and again, giving back to those three foundations like we last year three different ones where you get to do it again. We have a cock. Reception if you're not a cyclist, you wanna come to the cocktail reception on Friday night. We're having that in high point at Pandora's manner, silent auction. We'd get the raise a lot of money that way. So a lot of people in high point don't wanna ride their bikes, but they wanna come in and have a good time and see what their money's going towards. So so a lot of great things that going on and we've got a VIP ride. FREDDY Rodriguez is coming in. He's a little champion, cyclists that race, the tour de France, and one the US nationals. I think four years in a row and he was here last year as well. So we're giving kids bikes away. We got eighty kids bikes. Actually. I'm looking at the boxes right now. My garage. Oh. We feel like. Get eight kids bikes to give away and Thomas built bus, which is located right here in high point, which is kind of people know that, but kid rides a school bus. I'm gonna say, chances are it was built right here in high point. Yeah, and we're going to go there on Wednesday and Thursday. We're going to build bikes and we're gonna give give them away at the YMCA. I think I think there's a couple of YMCA's and the boys and girls clubs at high point. So we got eighty bikes going to different groups around here in Freddie's part of that. And so that it really is exciting to kinda hits me at home. When we're about ten days away, it gets exciting for me to know that I could see it all happening. And so last year we had about two hundred riders. We've had up to two hundred fifty last year changed format. So hopefully be great day whether wise we've already got over a hundred registered, which is usually people waiting the last minute, and but we want you to register wants you to come out and enjoy the day, not just the by cried, but if you wanna do the five k. she wanted to bring your kids. We've got a kid zone. We got, actually, we got food trucks. We've got music. Throughout the date hyphen. So it'd be a great day. Well, listen, we appreciate your time, and good luck with the charity bike ride that is the Bobby Labonte foundation dot, or you can check that out at Saturday, September eighth mixture. You go there to get more information. Bobby, we appreciate your time and man stay busy. Okay, thank you. There you go. That's Bobby Labonte coming up. Next, we'll hear from five time, Darlington winner, Bill, Elliott. And later we'll look back at twenty five years ago at Darlington raceway with Mark Martin..

Bobby Labonte FREDDY Rodriguez Freddie Darlington raceway Pandora Darlington Mark Martin US Thomas Elliott dot five k twenty five years four years ten days one day
"milas" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

04:48 min | 3 years ago

"milas" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"For ninety five minutes with extra time one hundred minutes and hair doesn't get out of place i mean no doesn't i mean they spray situation just so you know eighties i was the big hairspray me too but they make some good stuff today that's right now yeah i mean you guys you guys might not know it's been a while i mean like when i came to the nfl network i still need you know honestly it's been probably about ten years since it was a a hair and makeup situation show show right now just make up you know and then with you brockman i mean she could take the rest of the afternoon off after she just makes us up for the show it's funny texting with my friends it's got brought up the other day i remember exactly my last paid haircut when it was that it was two thousand fall of two thousand three and i remember going to the super cats and i got the sides cleaned up and then the top was just a dato because we can have your last haircut anniversary birthday or something remember the date but i gotta look it up i'll look it up i'm sure you keep meticulous records i do keep a lot of receipts but i remember like she she went and like trim the whiskies and i just remember thinking so over by the way that was a great of british invasion band trimmed whiskies was they were great british news over haven't paid for a haircut since okay but at any rate jay's he della camera and tony meola what the call how many fans do think that aikman's in the booth for the world cup he sounds less like aikman he really does any i it's not just in the voice it's his inflection it's also delivery tony milas terrific yeah he is is really great great and i heard an dark richard dyke who i follow on twitter up there in canada now he lives up in canada now he says that he and dark is doing the i guess the canadian the cbc coverage of this oh nice i miss him i see we're talking about that the other day where like where is he in dark while we were watching thought the same thing watching over the weekend we had him on the podcast here's what when espn last had the cup coverage i think two inches to toco yeah and because we we love i thought he'd be great doing some nba just so portugal took care business yesterday so did spain and they are in the driver's seat collectively in their group play francis now beating peru as we're speaking in the sixty sixth minute one nil if that result holds peru's out france is through russia and uruguay or the only teams to be through to the round of sixteen right now as as a bunch of pool player seeing second second matches so bunch of teams and player playing their second matches so we're beginning to start seeing based on when the pools are playing some teams already getting through argentina an hour three of our program will be out on the pitch in a big big huge match against croatia which is already one beaten tunisia two nil argentina's come on holding up the the kit of argentina don buoy are coordinating producer boorda he must abbas on prompted here i e ordered him overnight man so you've got you've got your kit right there i'll be i'll be decked out of your jet japan kit right there when we play monday what size did you excell excell excell for now it's going to be a little mccain and then i've got my nexico even mexico all right kit look at me all landon donovan out right now look at me this plo question what is the poll question okay so last night daniel jeremiah through the sat which rookie quarterback's will start game one he throughout three and then later on after i responded he gave percentages so we're gonna go with ours most likely to start game one which rookie quarterback most likely throw all five out there josh allen obviously buffalo sam darnold with the jets are jackson ravens baker mayfield brown's josh rosen cardinal let me down for lamar jackson because as i respond we're not gonna loophole this start as a cordon bleu polling i'm not lou polling it lamar jackson will be out there starting the game as a quarterback or the ravens as the quarterback he will he might as i.

ninety five minutes one hundred minutes two inches ten years
"milas" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"milas" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"Eight four four two four rich poll question when we come back as great setting up our number of two and a baseball yesterday yankees red sox game and akbar bajour be milas first pitch holy crap he made fifty cent look like greg maddox that's next year in the rich eisen show hey listeners just wanted to take a minute to thank all of my great sponsors all of you great listeners for supporting this podcast certainly couldn't do this show without either of you and i wanted to remind you that you can support my sponsors by going to my show page at podcast one dot com clicking on the support this podcast button and there you'll see all of my wonderful sponsors that help make this show possible so thank you for downloading subscribing and of course supporting now back to the show stay tuned for sixty seconds of eight me news headlines right after this podcast get bill so when yard j d hits one high in the air to right field judge going back judge to the track judge walney leaps it is gone homerun for martinez just out of the reach of a wedding the glove of aaron judge just like that the red sox regain the lead it's five four martinez with his ninth homerun galvin yard ad martinez what a great off season free agent signing is usually when you you know with all due respect start your career in the midwest and then go to the desert and then wind up in the crucible of the northeast sometimes you don't perform very well when you have been piz aid on the free agent front and jd martinez has not had any problems he's hitting out of his shoes right now and so by the way is hanley ramirez against the yankees and last night a four nothing lead for the red sox wiped out with a four spot in the bottom of the seventh and then jd martinez steps up first at bat topic gives them the lead again.

baseball greg maddox midwest jd martinez hanley ramirez yankees akbar aaron sixty seconds