35 Burst results for "Milton"
Shake Milton Saves Sixers As Philly Evens Series With Hawks
"Jo Ellen beat at forty points and thirteen rebounds as the seventy Sixers knocked off the hawks one eighteen one oh two even in the Eastern Conference semifinal series at a game apiece the Sixers also received big contributions from shake Milton who buried a thirty two footer and scored fourteen points in an electrifying stretch off the bench Milton fueled a fourteen run that blew the game open in the second half Tobias Harris had twenty two points and Seth curry twenty one for the seventy Sixers Trae young and Danilo Gallinari scored twenty one a piece for the hawks game three is Friday in Atlanta I'm Dave Ferrie
Antetokounmpo has big day, Bucks trounce 76ers 132-94
"The NSA tentacle portal over twenty four points fourteen rebounds and seven assists in just twenty four minutes as the bucs blasted the seventy Sixers one thirty two ninety four we played great it was awesome everybody enjoyed it hi everybody played hard to remove the bullet had one assist and then that last four numbers of them everything was great and tend to cope up past Glenn Robinson for second on the team's all time scoring list Bobby Portis added seventeen points to help the walkie beat the seventy Sixers for the second time in three days G. Milton Tyrese Maxey scored fifteen apiece to lead the seventy Sixers who played with that Jo Ellan be because of a sore right shoulder the Sixers fourth straight loss drops of one full game behind the nets for the Eastern Conference lead on the ferry
Bucks Start out Strong, Defeat 76ers 124-117
"Yanis intend to Cooper dropping twenty seven points and Khris Middleton had twenty four as the box down the Sixers one twenty four one seventeen identical posts as they played a strong game from start you will see that it was like in the ninety first we also would extend acting and the festival whatever as I said if I'm on the other end on just nine shots stopping forty Saturday season high twenty three points as the bucs ended a five game home losing streak Milwaukee never trailed and led by as many as twenty one to defeat Philadelphia for the fourth consecutive time Jo Ellen beat scored twenty four points for the Sixers who also received twenty points from shake Milton off the bench the Sixers fell back into a first place tie with the nets in the Eastern Conference I'm Dave very
Embiid, 76ers snap Clippers' 7-game winning streak
"You will be a big kill a fourth quarter rally that enable the seventy Sixers to pull it all one oh six one oh three win over the clippers down by two in B. scored six points in a nine to run at or three point basket by shake Milton and be there for war free throws they gave Philadelphia a one oh one ninety four lead in bait had thirty six points for the Sixers who put up their fourth straight win Paul George had a game high thirty seven points in a loss that's not the clippers seven game winning streak Michael Luongo Philadelphia
Milton Police Search For Vandals After 12 Car Windows Are Smashed With Rocks
"Police searching for the Vandals who smashed the windows of the least 12 cars with rocks. Police say that the random damage happened between midnight last Tuesday and Wednesday morning on several streets, including Clap Street, College Road and Craig Street, Fairbanks Road and Magnolia Street. Anyone with information is asked to contact
Metro Atlanta churches remember shooting victims
"Across the the metro metro area area remember remember the the victims victims of last of last week's week's deadly deadly spot spot shootings? shootings? As As memorials memorials grow grow for for the the seven seven women women in in one one man man killed killed double double the the SPS SPS Michelle Michelle write write reports reports live live rallies rallies are are held held both both locally locally and and across across the the country country and and support support of of the the Asian Asian community community Yet Yet that's that's right. right. Stop Stop agent agent Hate Hate rallies rallies were were held held this this weekend weekend here here in the in Metro the Metro area area Worth Worth State State representative representative Being Being when when tells tells the the crowd crowd shot shot eight eight people, people, six six of of them them being being Asian Asian women. women. Close Close range range in in the the head. head. Thousands Thousands getting getting together together in in cities cities around around the country the country to to support support the the Asian Asian community community is is well. well. Jamie Jamie Web Web is is the the daughter daughter of of Zhao Zhao Zi Zi Tan. Tan. She's She's the the owner owner of of Asians Asians massage massage Way Way were were supposed supposed to to meet. meet. Sunday Sunday before before all all this this happened. happened. That That was was the the last last thing thing that that my my mom's mom's like like We We didn't didn't really really me me because because I I always always left. left. Meanwhile, Meanwhile, the the memorials memorials in in front front of of both both young young Asian Asian massage massage and and Acworth Acworth and and gold gold spot spot in in Atlanta Atlanta continue continue to to grow. grow. That's That's where where members members of of several several Korean Korean Church Church congregations congregations gather gather for for Sunday Sunday service service with with this this pastor pastor telling telling CNN, CNN, the the killing killing sorrow sorrow wake wake up up call. call. Many Many Asian Asian Americans Americans tend tend to to avoid. avoid. Those Those kind kind of of things. things. It's It's not not our our business. business. Wear Wear this this focusing focusing on on our our survivor survivor but but is is defy defy awakening awakening moment moment for for us us and and the suspects the suspects Church, Church, Crabapple Crabapple First First Baptist Baptist in Milton, in Milton, will will they they vote vote Sunday Sunday to to expel expel him him from from their their membership, membership, saying saying they they no no longer longer affirm affirm that that he he is is truly truly a a regenerate regenerate believer believer in in Jesus Jesus Christ. Christ.
Metro Atlanta churches remember shooting victims
"Across the metro area remember the victims of last week's deadly spot shootings? As memorials grow for the seven women in one man killed double the SPS Michelle write reports live rallies are held both locally and across the country and support of the Asian community Yet that's right. Stop agent Hate rallies were held this weekend here in the Metro area Worth State representative Being when tells the crowd shot eight people, six of them being Asian women. Close range in the head. Thousands getting together in cities around the country to support the Asian community is well. Jamie Web is the daughter of Zhao Zi Tan. She's the owner of Asians massage Way were supposed to meet. Sunday before all this happened. That was the last thing that my mom's like We didn't really me because I always left. Meanwhile, the memorials in front of both young Asian massage and Acworth and gold spot in Atlanta continue to grow. That's where members of several Korean Church congregations gather for Sunday service with this pastor telling CNN, the killing sorrow wake up call. Many Asian Americans tend to avoid. Those kind of things. It's not our business. Wear this focusing on our survivor but is defy awakening moment for us and the suspects Church, Crabapple First Baptist in Milton, will they vote Sunday to expel him from their membership, saying they no longer affirm that he is truly a regenerate believer in Jesus Christ.
San Diego Enters the Red Tier
"Welcome to southern california real estate report. This is bob mcguire. Daniel wise come into from san diego. California reopening sandiego reopened a red tier san diego. Right pretty exciting. So so what does this mean really for us so it. There's there's some right there's some honest it doesn't mean anything but i'm not gonna sit inside and san diego weather right now and other at a restaurant but you know what it does mean that the world i was opening up restaurants precise operate at twenty five percent capacity inside museums could operate inside a twenty five percent capacity. Haven't been very perk is open so all in all the fun things seaworld you know. I don't know what to say about seaworld. But so they offer operate again inside. I think they've been able to operate outside museums but now they can go back to operating inside right in time for our summer. Tourism season right and saint patrick's day right so which this is going to post just the day after saint patrick's day but it was a big deal so going into the red tier for that particular day. It was big deal. So i go to this really like super great little deli down in down by san diego state. Right and it's it's a real popular one. I don't know if you've ever been to it. it's It's it's like a little jewish deli called What is it called. I cannot remember the name right now. i can't believe. I'll have to look it up. I'll post at d. d. and it's awesome. It's like really authentic really great and it was packed. Last night. I went last night to pick up dinner and i do weight and extra forty five minutes to get my dinner and it was to go do irish jews in common like well. I think it's just because it's a deli. They just do super good corned. Beef was one of those things. So it's a really but it's a really popular. So i think that the delhi site that the jewish shelley more like east coast so they're really really good. It's just i mean. does that sound bad. I don't. I don't know i so. So it's a really like it's it's it's like an authentic east coast deli. That's yeah i don't know what's funny as delays even growing up with a jewish family. I don't go to delhi. So i really don't know like a bad east coast deli from sally so it's i think it's a lot different. It's a lot. There are a lot better and so they have much better light quality of meats. And everything like that. So it's just the one in del mar really popular same thing. East coast are west coast elliott. That's like an east coast one and that is also a very well known really good jewish delis so that the east coast jewish. He's known as being really good. Yeah and so so. That's why it's not like it's not like It's not like a religious thing or anything but it's it's always funny that i hear so milton's and are the two big ones here and i'm sure milton's was super pac too but So it's really good and and it was packed. It was packed packed. Like i've never seen it. That packed and crazy and spent there. Because i was there to get dinner together because i wanted corn beef. Because i'm an irish guy and it was the whole outside was completely packed and there was like a line like out the door around the building practically to get in and that was to order it and you had to wait an hour to order it. So it's so. I mean clearly like the red tier like people were getting out. Yeah i feel like people having getting out if you like. The more and more people are that are getting vaccinated especially has kind of elderly generation. It's getting vaccinated. You're gonna see a resurgence and that's a really good point. Because last night it was a lot of older people. Like a lot of people that you wouldn't think would be going out. We're definitely out who fully vaccinated talking to. They're like oh it feels so good to be vaccinated and you know. Yeah we're we're we're ready to get out again and people were talking like in line that this was the first time they've been out in a long time so i think it's good the combination of the vaccine's rolling out at the same time that obviously that's having an effect on the numbers here they're saying that our numbers are really good So the the numbers are. I think we've now gone to six cases per hundred thousand. I don't remember exactly what we're we're so it is saying in here and this by the way was out of the. Ut okay so union tribune and they are saying nine of the other county so it looks like nine. Other counties moved into red to in those were monterey riverside sacramento santa barbara center to hema to lori and ventura And then that just leaves eleven of the california's fifty eight counties in the most restrictive purple tier still the the cases. They're saying have gone to six point. Eight per one hundred thousand residence so they took last week's case rate which was eight point. Eight where at six point eight. And i think they took like a combined total and that got us just over the mark to go to read. So that's good so we keep having our case count drop to which is which is good and i think a lot of that has to do with vaccines right. We're just not spreading fast and it's starting to slow down so hopefully this'll be. The weird thing is in europe. They're kinda getting so talked to one of our clients say who lives in france and She was saying that you know like where she is. She's around knees and it's become more restrictive there so they become more lockdown.
Free Agency 2021: Biggest Winners and Losers From Day One
"Who's the biggest winner from day. One the biggest winner from day one already told you it was. It was a my intro. You're listening great question. Jonnu smith out. It's cam newton. Well that depends kenyans a starter for sixteen games. That's right that's true. It's yeah okay. Potentially find jonah smith. Donald smith big contract with the patriots They invest heavily in him. You like this for him i do. I think you know Obviously the quarterback is the concern. But this is the scenario especially with the move that they made that we look for in fantasy as tight end could be the leader of the pack in terms of targets and opportunities and so look cam was not good in twenty twenty. If cam does start sixteen games in two thousand twenty. One greg olsen. During a five year stretch was pretty awesome of the top tier tight ends of the guys that we did. We talk about what he was in the next group you know. And so from twenty two thousand twenty sixteen. Greg olsen averaged a hundred eighteen targets a season seventy seven catches Decide one thousand yards and five times. Johnny could do that. One season estimate put them right around a top five tight end. Greg olsen was great and not only was he great but we also saw from cam newton in that stretch that he could give you greg olsen. Who could finish as a top eight tight in five straight seasons and give you a number to wide receiver in four of those five seasons three or four of those five seasons whether it was. Steve smith or kelvin. Benjamin and even ted ginn one year. So that's interesting. I'll afforded talking about that on the show tomorrow on the tuesday morning show and then of course we'll have a whole bunch of more news items to react to. Hopefully we'll get some kenny golladay news at some point on tuesday or maybe it'll happen later on monday night as record this at about nine fifteen eastern. Who's the biggest loser from day. One the biggest loser from day one on asking these questions before. I told you that we were starting with these egypt's before the show The biggest guys they ryan tannehill johnny smith and Us down smith and corey davis They're going to have to struggle to replace those guys Davis probably more. So the jonah just from the standpoint of what he was last year with his production number two receiver sixty five catches nine hundred plus yards and five touchdowns. So we'll see what they do in in in that in that regard but i think Tannehill you know. I had him as the number eleven quarterback. I dropped in the thirteen after today. Just because i think it was close between in my mind. Joe burrow and tom brady put them behind both those guys. Okay how 'bout jameis winston ryan tannehill right now. It's soom jameis winston as the starter. I still go. i think it'd be messy. You know. I can't situation we're taking those not blaming So i was hoping james would go someplace else and tastes hill. Would still be the guy with maybe a rookie or somebody. Young that they could groom continued. Just gonna to get you know too much of the mill package of james as the starter and if as milton starter. Davis is gonna play very much so it just feels like it be messy situation oil. Who do you like better. Corey davis with the jets nelson agholor with the patriots. I think adler is going to be bad. I don't trust the situation. You know i mean he. He had so many big. Plays for the raiders last year and he was so good for derek carr but he did that on eighty two targets. I don't think he gets eighty two targets with the patriots. He's going to do the same thing. So with what cam does running the ball with what jonah smith brings to the table with. What the rest of the receiving corps will look like if julian edelman on the team if he's healthy Nagla is going to be A guy that's not on many fantasy rosters middle of the season whereas corey davis could be the best receiver for the jets. I don't know if that's going to be the case. But i would take davis by far over niagara.
Embiid exits with apparent leg injury, 76ers beat Wizards
"Jo Ellan be returned to the seventy Sixers lineup but he lasted about two and a half quarters before Philadelphia completed a one twenty seven one oh one romp over the wizards in beach scored twenty three points and had seven rebounds in his first game since being sidelined by contact tracing last weekend however he sustained a left knee injury and limped off the court shake Milton scored eighteen points off the bench for the Sixers who led by seventeen in the first quarter and cruised to their eighth win in ten games Russell Westbrook scored twenty five points and Bradley Beal added nineteen for Washington I'm the ferry
Show #55 Interview with Scott's Dad & Comedy Set by Pat Paulsen - burst 2
"Television had started but it was not A household thing yet oh no and still black and white and small and only rich people had him. I think that's one of the reasons. I married maryland because she had a television. So you married my mom. Because she had a tv a coach we got to watch Thrill funded jewish guy. Milton berle milton. Berle close merle mill now. That's good milton. Berle was Huge and radio and then he can. He was one of the successful people. Him and red skelton and a few others that were able to. Bob hope to convert over to tv right. That was the reason america but it was a poll. So now you're in junior college. Where'd you go after that. Well that's when the army wanted me. Oh and you drafted no. They wanted to draft us. Well i said we'll we'll gonna go somewhere and i said let's go to sit the navy. I mean i really love the ocean trucks odor. Wral get seasick so we had a lot of friends that were in the eighty second between wars they had the training gliders was was a much fun plus jumping and they said you know the food was pretty good and being then you know the nation's top branch of the service. It was fun. You get the martian a lot of parades so we went down and join the army specifying go in the airborne and then at monday we were in fort ord getting processed the draft board called and wanted to know where the hell i where the hell we were and the school one all wheel also enrolled in west contra costa the so we be in school right make. The transfer were my mother support. He's in the army. He can't be the army yet. Been in for two days and beat. You beat them to the punch. Yeah and which is really
Korkmaz, Milton come off bench, spark 76ers rout of Indiana
"At offense of operation the second and third quarters about the seventy Sixers Joel one thirty one fourteen win over the Pacers the Lafayette on ten three point baskets as they closed the first half of the twelve to run they give a seventy two fifty five liter A. twenty four for third quarter while pushing the thirty one points Sheikh building came off the bench to score twenty six points to all the B. than the twenty four Malcolm Brogdon had twenty for the Pacers Michael Luongo Philadelphia
All-Stars Embiid, Simmons lead 76ers past Dallas 111-97
"The seventy Sixers picked up their fourth win in their last five games with a one eleven ninety seven victory over the Mavericks Philadelphia led by three in the second quarter when they took control of the nineteen to run that was capped by a three point basket by Seth curry they sealed the win with eleven to third quarter run shake Milton hit a jumper to give the Sixers a twenty six point lead twelve and B. had a game high twenty three points look at dodges had nineteen for Dallas Michael Luongo Philadelphia
Milton hot sauce maker nabs spot in Boston Red Sox lineup
"Park's Gonna have a new official hot sauce this season comes from a curious Caribbean native chef who grew up just south of Boston. Kamal Jared was born in Jamaica grew up in Milton, saying his family's background got him started in cooking. And then it took off from there. Lot of my cooking and experimentation had to deal with kind of blending those two cultures. He's now the creator of Hillside Harvest Hot Sauce, which is made in Dorchester and now the official hot sauce of the Red Sox. Partnership. He couldn't be happier about having the opportunity to try us within within the confines of something that they love doing like going to a Red Sox game, And even as fans slowly get back to Fenway Hillside harvest will be ready for that new normal that the ballpark going forward. There's gonna be a lot more single serving, and so if you think of like ketchup packets or hot sauce packets or things like that, and that's how you'll find hillside harvest soon enough at Fenway.
FBI: Georgia 18-year-old assaulted officer in Capitol riot
"The Georgia teenager is one of those arrested in connection to the right of the U. S. capitol on January sixth Bruno Joseph Q. of Milton Georgia is eighteen years old authorities say he was arrested and accused of assaulting a federal officer during the attack on the U. S. capitol last month charges include obstruction of an official proceeding and violent entry an FBI criminal complaint said authorities received tips identifying Q. as one of the people seen in persons of interest posters the FBI says video from the Senate shows Q. a getting into a physical altercation with the U. S. capitol police plainclothes officer social media accounts from driving a truck with large trump flags blowing in the wind he was cited in December for violating the city's disturbance ordinance for speeding in a parking lot at an elementary school in blaring his horn while kids were in the area he was one of more than two hundred others charge so far in the siege on the capital I'm Jennifer king
Romney proposes monthly checks for parents, up to $350 per child
"ABC. Is this child benefit plan part of this stimulus thing, or just something separate this increasing the child tax credit of What is it like $250 per child every month? What? Yeah, they want to basically do something that is more or less universal basic income. They want to give you it's in the 250. I actually might be 3 50 per child every single month, and you know the problem with this plan guys. It's actually based universal basic income is actually an idea that was backed by a nick honest by the name of Milton Friedman, who was very, very bright. But what Ms Singing all of this because universal basic income is Hey, what is going to have the government send you a check every single month on make sure that you don't fall below a certain level. Friedman's plan eliminates all of the other and government programs that are designed to try and lift people out of poverty. It eliminates them and it also overtime. Make sure that we don't decrease or reduce the incentive to work. So he is something called the negative income tax, which is a little bit. I mean, that's really getting into the weeds. But what they want to do is just basically pile money on top of what people are already getting and again. I mean, you know these these issues I mean the child tax credit all of these other things that they're trying to throw into this mass cash. These are all things that we can argue about, and we can debate after we're out of the recession and people have been vaccinated and the pandemic is over. All of these other things that are going on right now. You can't tell me we had to get money in people's hands because families they're hurting and then your first day in office. First week in office, signed a bunch of executive orders. They killed jobs. And don't worry about protecting the environment. Screw the environment right now. We can worry about it. We're out of this reception guys be on Lee jobs that the government should be worrying about is making sure we don't get bombed defense. They should be getting people vaccinated and keep people from solving you. Don't worry about what you've got is best. It's in the walls where the house is burning down. Um, wi be si dot com was where
Myanmar's Suu Kyi detained again, without her old support
"Very sad news out of me on mars. Some people call it. Burma long story there. Were it's going to go with myanmar for the purposes of this show but over the weekend the military staged a coup They surrounded myanmar's parliament building and arrested top civilian leaders like onto chee. The commander in chief of burma's military is now defacto in charge. The military has declared a year long state of emergency for those who don't know on succi is a political leader a nobel peace prize winner who spent decades under house arrest because of the military. She's revered and also controversial. Figure so ben we can start this story in a lot of places what you like. Twenty seven two thousand fifteen nineteen sixty two nineteen forty eight but i think for now maybe we just go back to november of last year. That was when aung san suu cheese national league for democracy party trounced the military's proxy party the union solidarity and development party in these parliamentary elections. I think her party won. Like seventy or eighty percent of the vote in this threatened the military's control of the country which they had a lot of because of how your mars constitution is set up in so the military quickly declared that this election was fraudulent. There was a lot of chatter and concern and speculation about a potential coup. It's sort of increased ever since november when that election occurred I should know that election observers international observers don't believe there was fraud but this coup finally occurred over the weekend on the day that the parliament was supposed to convenient for its first session and not coincidentally Also means that mars top general ghosts from this lame duck figure who is gonna retire in june to a defacto dictator. So ben what. What else do you think people need to know about what happened and like despite you know all these concerns into predictions that had been building over time we surprised that the military ultimately went through in just seized power in a very classic old school military coup this weekend. Well i think first and foremost it's a tragedy for the people of myanmar. I think what people need to understand. Is that the competition between aung. San suu kyi in the military has never been resolved and it goes back. Many decades in the military's been in charge for most of the en marche history as an independent country on. She went back to the country and won a landslide democratic election. One thousand nine hundred and the milton validated and through in prison and put under house arrest is essentially and it wasn't until two thousand eleven that she was able to re enter politics and there was this moment in two thousand fifteen when her party. The ldp won a landslide election. But that didn't mean that she had the power she became what's called the state councillor because the constitution expressly prohibited her from becoming president. There was a provision in the constitution written into the constitution. That said if you had foreign born children you could not become president and was ridden with her in mind. The military under the constitution prescribed itself a twenty five percent bloc in the parliament which was enough to prevent them from allowing the constitution to be amended. So you can see what was going on here. The military was trying to wrest power right and and keep its economic interest by the way too because they're corrupt the enrich themselves all their power. All their money could be a risk if onkelinx and the nfl could reform the constitution and so since she won that election in two thousand fifteen her five-year term the five-year. Parliamentary term was very tense because she wanted to reform the constitution. The military obviously didn't want her to do that. You have but we talked about a lot. The ethnic cleansing of the hindu got a lot of attention where she seemed to not want to challenge the military in part. Because she didn't want what just happened to happen you know. She thought that she might be able to co op. Some of the military to make a deal with them to show them perhaps said she was in his threatening as they might have thought but this question was unresolved and she had a very negative relationship. But just a rivalry with this commander in chief. Minhang lung The two of them did not like each other did not get along. I met when i met with her. But when i was still government. She would complain about him that he he wanted to do something like this. She spoke about fears of a coup. So this has been lurking in the backdrop despite kind of the partial democratic opening. It's taken place in the
How Joel Embiid Became An MVP Contender
"Also derek. Last season ended in pretty disappointing. Fashion for philadelphia. That'll do it. The boston celtics move on by defeating the seventy sixers. Four games to nothing. The first ever went wrong in that first round against boston for embiid and the sixers. I think a bunch of things went wrong. First of all. You can't start without saying this. Ben simmons zone. Outside of that sort of what went wrong was wrong with the sixers all year. The team didn't fit well yet. Al horford and josh richardson. Who were tough it's around a post op center and embiid. Richardson shooting for three ended out. They didn't have a real reliable second often times during the series alec. Burks was your secondary options on offense recipe. Brad stevens and the celtics and bead romeo leg for the rookie thinking about double vacates birds. Who can't make them pay. So there is a lot of mistakes that were made roster building and there were missing. Simmons isn't it was a tough series for sure. Can you remind us what the narrative was after that first round exits surrounding joel embiid and his performance. Yeah it was fascinating because on one hand when they came back into the bubble they had spent pretty much those months in between working with you all to get better at handling dull teams and it came out in the bubble in orlando during the seeding games and some of that had started to show and he looked like he was handling double teams better and he came out against the celtics. And i think that he converted back a little bit in terms of struggling with the double team and bead backing down ties gordon hayward on the help and they come up with the steel but he was dominant as an individual score. That was locked off and be. Did it again. Safe focused joel. Fb five of seven. Give him thirteen of his team's thirty one. We'll lifesaver on that. So i think a lot of people looked at you made steps. He did most of what he could do individually. He just didn't have enough help around him. Well that disappointing end to a long season led to a number of changes within the sixers organization. Can you take us through. Some of the moves that philly made in the off season and how they related to unlocking the better performances from joel. Embiid is off the front office. Obviously brought daryl morey To work above. Elton brand and then they brought in doc rivers replace brett brown and then you had some pretty key addition to traded al horford for essentially danny green. And then josh. Richardson for steph curry. And i think those two editions have been pretty big with joel. Because i think if you look either trade you'd say the sixers got the lesser talent but the fit and just having to players in curry and green. Who the other team can't leave has been huge for. Joel shoe autom- double wall and pass. And you miss accomplish you. Miss a lot of shots You just straightening and then you start thinking of all you gotta do everything by yourself. 'cause everybody's not made the shots. Richardson horford they were not only inconsistent shooting. If they are unwilling shooters and they'd hesitate any office. Which is kinda come grinding down to a halt not only is curry making his shots and all these green making his permanent shots. But the ball is moving around the perimeter. Much quicker than it was. So there's more consequential doubling joel embiid than there ever has been monarch got a lot of assists but Ogle gets one us open. Invite double or triple team has a lot of hockey else's shake milton hinton to downtown ten points and ten minutes off the bench make no mistake that play which about drawing the double and then the ball moving east gotta be willing to be content. That the ball's the swing opposite and he's gonna creative for shots teams are now left with a real choice whereas before i think the whole strategy just send you all need help and disguise it a little bit senate in different locations but if you send it frequently enough you're going to confuse joel embiid or the sixers aren't going to have the talent or the players to make him pay. I think that's changed now.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"To is state back to urban back to urban sabin with urban beaten. It's funny that how many people said that the bama dynasty was over. I'm sorry guys. They were sorely mistake. Yeah sorry about that. We all we all won't do overs are. That brings us to this week's interview. As i said earlier in the podcast but milton is somebody that i admire tremendously for his grace and for his humility in the face of adversity a lot from him and his example and i'm very grateful that he took fifteen or twenty minutes to spend time with me this morning to chat about his path and what dreams look like in the future. Here's florida state university quarterback mckenzie milton. You may not recall this because it was quick. And i feel certain you have people say these things to you every day but after that season opener when ucf was georgia tech. Assault you to thank you for your grace and for the example that you set for everybody in the face of heartbreak. Adversity and for inspiration and it bears repeating. Because you've inspired so many people like me with your tenacity to return to. And i want to start right there. Why return. what is it about football that you have to have it in your life right now so i just love to compete and is i just didn't want to go out like that. You know what. I mean so. I'm sure it's the same thing you know. Guy like alex. Smith golly dana smith teddy bridgewater not to say via coward's way out. Because you know as hard to go through but this the competitor in me and you know this. The way i'm wired. This is not the way i wanted. You know my football career dan. I didn't think that's how it was supposed to end so not so. I've been working so hard to get back in. I'm grateful that you know this upcoming year will be able to step back on on the field. Glacier move again you ever get a chance to chat with any of those guys who just mentioned alex teddy or or marcus. Lattimore or any of those. Yeah over quarantine. Alex smith insomnia text muddy trade. Want smith with petty. So you know. I got three jotted teddy to those guys are just. I mean aside from comeback in the solid guys you know. The rely on their faith What kinda got them through their injury kind of leaned on the same thing trust in god and distrust in timing and you know not getting impatient when it's something that's hard to do because you know your minds tiny one thing but your body's not letting you do something else so you know definitely drawn inspiration from guy like that and you know it's definitely a been a long journey but you know saying guys that have come out. Another side of is definitely been light. Advantage comes from it even though so many people support you. They didn't live it. And so i wonder what is it like when you actually talk to somebody like that. Who lives almost the exact same thing that you are like yes it. That's exactly what i'm feeling you. Get the dag. Our own millery thousand bears identical injuries. And you know just over the past two three years you know. I've been reaching out and talking about the same thing that he went through. Same things i've been going through kinda draw motivation from each other. I feel like when something like this happens. Anybody you know it can be a lonely time but when you can others the help motivate you dry through. It makes it all more easier so nolan on those guys in than having guys to go through therapy with me while at ucf disdain and day out grind going through through that pain breaking up scar tissue trying to push your body to the limit. Hasn't done in a long time. This relearning all that is is hard but you guys are going through it with you makes it more easier. Mackenzie there might be people listening. Even though you're story's been told and we've all seen it on television rinaldi's amazing piece on game day. We've seen it in print but some people might not be familiar with it so if you were telling it to someone who did not know it. How would you tell in all just a kid. When i got hurt. You know still. I'm still a kid growing up. So you know dealing with them. Learning to walk learning run. That's one thing although the distractions being a college student s that's another thing in itself so as a.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"All that i so i was saying i was texting a friend of mine last night. Who is on the lsu staff. And i said man. I would give anything to see. Nineteen lsu against twenty. Bama it would be amazing to watch a hold on a second. Refer getting another team if we're just want to talk about the cfe what about eighteen clemson. Eighteen clemson was phenomenal and our boy. Eric mclean actually said on twitter. The other day the best team ever is the eighteenth clemson tigers and all of that is. I would love to see that too. i mean. that's what's that's what's funny. Debating those types of things and you and i when we were chatting yesterday while i was staring at the atlantic ocean off the thirty seventh floor of my hotel you said. Hey bro don't forget when my all time its own miami and it's to me it's not even close a team was i mean the dude that want starting our hall of famer frank gore. I think frank gore was a third string running back on that recipe. Sean taylor was pint ed reed. I know that ain't man. We should do a whole podcast on that one day. We should try to get ed read on. That's that's that's your homework. Let's try to get him but anyway. Congratulations to alabama congratulations coach saving and everybody involved. In that program. Steve sarkissian heading to texas wasn't absolute surgeon this year with creating mismatches on the perimeter devante smith and and getting those guys ball in space. The efficiency man the efficiency with which they operated was surgical. I don't think i've ever seen an offense run. Where at any point circuits say. Devante smith has had the ball on a little bit or jalen waddell is.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"Victories sports but in this year being able to walk away with that clemson victory. Damn it feels good. I it should. And and look shout out to clemson to dabo. Sweeney was was adamant and passionate about how important the sport is to the young men their overall will being the fact that being in the college football bubble was safer for them than being at home. And then you had trevor lawrence. We want to play and so all of those variables were integral in the fact that we had a season at all. and now we've crowned national champion. Which is now now. people are talking about it. Being the best team of all time. And nick sabin look. There's no debating whether he's the best college football coach of all time. Because that's that is one hundred percent accurate he is and in my opinion not debatable and it was very very cool for me to see him softened. We saw different. Nick sabin in twenty twenty because the selflessness and the sacrifice every one of those players that we mentioned earlier who won all those awards they had personal aspirations for greatness and whatnot but they put the team aspirations before their own aspirations and the damn determination and the discipline that all of the players across the country had to display is remarkable for anybody but certainly for college age young man could.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"You know once. The game started travis. Maybe we should just skip that part now. The you know you called me on tuesday night at a couple capable reach out to me and ask doing listen to the game clearly. Didn't go how. I was hoping for in by halftime. Mindset was just try to enjoy the next thirty minutes because so we're taping on january thirteen on august thirteenth. We did a podcast with ross. Bjork taxonomy d. And then carl hilliard and randy way to parents of high players. That was the most depressing podcast. Ever yup yeah because and that bears that bears discussing to is now that we have had a season where five hundred eighty seven games were played. Is that the right number. I wanna to say five eighty six coming in. It might be five thirty six. The numbers are skewed in my head i. He was thirty six percent less as he sixty nine seventy one game. I think know that it was thirty. Six percent less than quote normal. We didn't know if we'd have a season. And then you get to the place where okay. We're going to start. I feel real confident that we're going to starve a man. I don't think we're gonna finish. And then we got to watch a national championship game against two very deserving to watch a college football playoff for four deserving teams and then we got to watch a national championship for two deserving teams. And and i said to greg thank you on. The set live on television that his leadership to me was the most important variable in the entire thing. He was very measured and patient in that leadership approach. And and then on top of of what mr sankey did ryan and just feels like hail for that football season. I remember scott frost and everything that went nebraska went through with. We'll play anybody. And but he was adamant we need football. Shot to those guys. Because nebraska took a lot of heat in a whole ration credit at my opinion it was unwarranted the crap that they.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"Were communicating law on monday night. I told you tax. I said if it comes out that these two can't play. I can't stress enough. How big this was. I mean those two against clemson. I mean think tyreek on the year. He led the team in pressure on the quarterback in tommy toga was probably the most consistent defensive lineman on our team it was interesting because in in in all of our pre game work a lot of a lot of guys listed. Probably did not see anything that i did down there. And that's that's okay. It was a hosted. Sec nation on the sec network. So if you're a fan of of any other conference. I'm sure and even if you're an se fan. You might have been watching college game day because they were on it. The reason the boys were on at the same time we were in their set. In fact was i almost kirk herbstreit. In our almost back to back our sets were right beside each other up above the field there at hard rock stadium. And but that's what. I was down there for and it will. It filled me with so much joy to be there. In filled me with so much joy and fulfillment to just talk football with tem tibo jordan rogers and roman harper. I had a blast. But i will tell you this gives you an idea of of one of the many innumerable said a word i. It's it's my podcast. It'll be a word. I'm thinking of the numerous vital attributes that our producer brings to someone who talks on television. If i had a question about ohio state. I had a valuable resource in my pocket because travis was available to me all day and it was such a blessing to me ultimately. It's funny. I started laughing right in the middle of the show. We're live on tv for two and a half hours. I think it was a leading up to the national championship. Game and at seven o'clock or seven fifteen or whatever time that was that ohio state released its inactive by phone starts blowing up from my sec network producers the game day group and and travis and had. I not had that sportscenter assignment assignments for sportscenter college. Football live etcetera. Had i not had those assignments. I would have been scrambling to know what positions tyreek smith and tommy. Toga were i knew. They were defensive lineman. But i didn't know exactly what their contributions were and how to ensure that i was properly pronouncing their names. That's a big part of being someone that talks on. Television is named pronunciation since. I've done gains now this entire season. Understand the painstaking effort that you go through that entire roster for both teams leading up two games to make sure that you know how to pronounce their names.
"milton" Discussed on Marty Smith's America The Podcast
"All welcome to the marty. Smith's america podcast volume one hundred. Something and my wife asked me last week. When she was listening she goes. Did you not know what number it is like. Why do you keep saying that. And i said well. That's an inside joke. Between travis and me because for some reason he believes that once you get past one hundred. You don't need to count anymore. It's like one thirty or something. But i mean laney issues. Got question about the pockets. I told her she needs ago through the producer not to the town. I would appreciate a chic abide by those rules now. Under snap salute truth. Their civil requests lighter certain chains of change communication that need to be adhered to. I know that in my job. Because i could go straight to some individuals who my cover. But i'd go through the proper protocols to make sure everything works out the right way. I'll remind her of that We have one of my favorite guests ever on today's podcast and it's someone that many of you know about you know his story and i wanted the opportunity to chat with him about myself. I saw this person early in the football season. My first game of the season the university of central florida knights were in atlanta georgia to face the georgia tech yellow jackets and after that game which. Ucf one. i was standing in the corner of the end zone. Near the visitor's locker room to interview josh hypol- the head coach at ucf and running across the field in street. Clothes and up to me came mckenzie milton. Who for a couple of years. There was one of the most dynamic football players in this country running the ball passing the ball with unbelievable precision in that. Ucf uptempo track meets system and then he suffered against the university of south florida in late. November two thousand eighteen a catastrophic knee injury in which his knee was dislocated. He suffered nerve damage that eliminated blood flow to his lower leg and as a result there was fear when he got in the locker room after that injury that it might be an injury that might result in something that is life changing. And that's because doctors felt for a pulse in his lower leg at that time and there was no pulse so they rushed him immediately to the hospital where he underwent emergency surgery and ultimately now more than two years later he has departed the university of central florida via the transfer portal to florida state university. Where he will play for the seminoles in the fall of two thousand twenty one and is currently in tallahassee. Working to win the starting quarterback job as the seminoles will face the notre dame fighting irish on september fifth in their season opener. Second week in a row travis. We've had a movie script last week. You talked about how when he got into. Call college football that you longer root for teams root for players and this is the definition of somebody that come september fifth. I'm rooting for him. To be out there as a quarterback granted. I don't like notre dame siberian floor state anyways.
"milton" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Soundtrack to a john hughes film. Some kind of wonderful but nineteen ninety-seven peterson. Riley was diagnosed with a rare autoimmune disorder. In one thousand nine hundred nine at three years and eight months of age riley lost his battle and peter stepped away from music. Sixteen years later he was convinced to give you the another go. He'd been playing and writing ever since banned. A strong music is honest to the man who wrote it in and out of the light saw peter trying new techniques with a wonderful results. Check album wherever you buy. Music or at the apartments dash music dot com or on their facebook page. Follow us at performance annex and maybe by us a cup of coffee at keio dash f dot com slash performance anxiety. Let's get right into peter. Milton walsh performance anxiety. Right here on the pantheon podcast network. I it's walsh from the apartments We have a new album mail in and out of the light and it's good to be on performance anxiety man. He didn't screw that up at all. I want to start off with finding out about how you got into music in the first place and i don't know a whole lot about australia. Actually only the second person from australia. I've had on the show. The first one i had was anthony taras He does a lot of work with patent from faith. No more so that's about my extent. Australia is talking to him. Saying i want to know a little bit about how you got into. Music was your family musical. And what we you listening to that really got you excited about music and one in new to play. Sure sure okay. Well look you know No i don't come from any kind of a musical family in my my name. Is peter milton. That happens to behead been like my father's name of father. Was jack milton walsh. It was a truck driver Lift schooling never read a book in his law. Share different character to me is his father. Was thomas milton motion. He was a train driver. Had absolutely no interest in any kind of transportation matters of being interested in music. And so i'm a child of the sixties you know i grew up in the sixties and radio was a big deal to me and i used to chase songs from Three there were three top forty. I i grew up in a town called. Brisbane is in a state. Go queensland on the east coast of australia okay. As while it was a nolan stymied is the government and the feel of the state. Was mary much like the american south of lots of things happened just is like the The feel about leaving there was in the heat of the not. Because down in which. I grew up with cool brisbane that was capital state but is in very slow. Hough town kind of like a big country town end. The government was daily conservative. corrupt You know the cops were in with the government also politically repressive unit. You couldn't have street marches You know the the hadn't electoral college system to elect that government way by that government was elected with thirty percent of the popular vote. The distributed in such wi fi could still win government so it was like a really Corrupt environment political environment in also very poisonous -ly conservative and punishingly conservatives. So like as a kid. You didn't feel that so much as a kid but you also growing up in a very isolated contemplate so by i do think is thing about growing up in the territory. Which is why some people in trying to get out of the and they just look at the world and lots of lots of my friends. At the time we to i new york i wanted to neil and lots of my friends. Want to move to europe Anywhere are often people would move to england so about seventy seven. Aband- came out of the cooled. The science and essentially the science were kind of like the stooges and science signed by the science put together a single which i paid for themselves and they got themselves and it was released by saw and then signed in sarin steitz and in england that was signed to emi. So they left town on the record. Companies ticket And moved to england and savvy no For a lot of us who like noname twenty at the time. You're looking at that and thinking. That's what i could do. So that it's a very Like an inspirational moment in the history of the town for people who were injured into music and also what happened at that time was the town kind of a conduct. Like seventy seven seventy eight. There was this just also mean of places. The bands could play and prior to that rod. To that time you know clubs who are very few and far on the ground people just started opening up places where people could play for awhile. Cops didn't deal with that. The cops were constantly coming along bashing people up dan the flag that but that changed after a while and then it became sort of like the great wave of of bands and music was happening. A law all around the world at that time that satellite seventies period. They couldn't i couldn't stand the wave and so you know it became. That's how that's how you do. It and the bands were playing prior to that. Were all covers bands and dina apply what was on the radio. That sort of thing. And this whole thing was built around this whole new thing that i came out of was built around playing your own zones and he the people had never heard before. That was a very different kind of thing you know because if you go it's it's a comforting people. It's a comforting thing for people to hear songs that they know but it's a very exciting thing people to his sons that they don't know and that was the that was like the town was just late out that kind of cut in Actually in how it came about. But you know. I always rotting songs. From the time. I was about fifteen very terrible song fortune. Fortunately the technology was just real to reel cass in so in none of it survived. I cannot be blackmail broadcast at least at least at bottom apo- ryan but but.
"milton" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"In vain would symbols ring. They call the grisly king in dismal. Dan's about the furnace blew the brutish god solve nile as i isis and oros and the dog a newbies haste nor izzo cyrus scene in men fiene grove or green trampling the on showered grass with low ings loud nor can he be rest within his sacred chest not but profoundest hell can be huge crowd in vain with tim. Road anthems dark the sable stole source errors. Bear has worshipped are. He feels from judas. Land the dreaded infants hand the rays of bethlehem blind his dusky nor all the gods beside longer dare abide nor tifon huge ending in snaky twine are babe to show his god head true canon. His waddling bans control the dumbed crew. So when the sun in bed curtained with cloudy red pillows. His chin upon orient wave the flocking shadows pale troop to the infernal jail. Each fettered ghost slips to his several grave and the yellow skirted phase fly after the knights. Deeds leaving their moon loved maze but see the virgin blessed hath laid her babe to rest time as our tedious song. Sure here have ending. Heavens youngest teamed star has fixed her polished car her sleeping lord handmade lump attending and all about the court stable bright harnessed angels cert- an order serviceable a paraphrase on psalm. One hundred fourteen by john milton when the blessed seat of tourist faithful son. After long toil their liberty had one and passed from ferry and fields to canaan land led by the strength of the almighty's hand jehovah's wonders were in israel shown. His praise and glory was in israel known that saw the troubled sea and shivering fled and sought to hide his froth-pak hurled head low in the earth jordan's clearstream's recoil as a faint host that hath received the foil the high huge bellied mountain skip like rams amongst their use. The little hills like lamb's wife led the ocean and why skipped the mountains why turned jordan toward his crystal fountains shake earth and at the presence. Be aghast of him that ever was. And i shall last that glassy floods from rugged rocks can crush and make soft reels from fiery flintstones gush psalm. One thirty six by john milton. Let us with a glass of mind. Praise the lord for he is kind for his mercies. I endure ever faithful. Ever sure let us bless his name abroad. Four of god's he is the god for his mercies. I endure ever faithful ever sure. Oh let us his praises. Tell that death the wrathful tyrants quell for his mercies. I endure ever ever sure that with his miracles. Doth make amazed heaven and earth to shake for his mercies. I endure ever faithful. Ever sure that by his wisdom did create the painted heavens so full of state for his mercies. I endure ever faithful. Ever sure that did the solid earth ordain to rise above the watery plane for his mercies. I endure ever faithful. Ever sure that by his oil commanding might did fill the new made world with light for his mercies. I endure ever faithful ever sure and caused the golden trust sun. All the day long is course to run for his mercies. I endure ever faithful for the horned moon to shine by night amongst her spangled sisters bright for his mercies. I endure the ever faithful..
"milton" Discussed on Eric & Gord What If We're Right?
"They did march counts counted job. And who's paying her for all these amazing things like what the hell she kit. That t measure that. I let that should be a show. I want to do a radio show. But it's going to be the adventures of marge mentioned. Milton milton marge. That's good the i wonder. Woman wonder off their own milton. I love you. I can't wait to visit you this summer. For sixty hours yes mark. I'll be out. He was sixty hours in two minutes. He just wouldn't shut up display parked in that chair stove emerge swear to god not in the mood for you ever there your kids. That was that was so yeah you would notice is what i'm saying and lives on a cemetery you would think you would notice if a bunch of people were dying. People would be noticing hospitals around. The country are yeah right. Hospitals around the country are overblown accepted. If you talk to doctors and nurses and then get the social. And they don't know why no one's talking about it because it's not fucking happening will. Nobody's talking about it. That's because there's nothing to fucking talk about. It's not happening. i'm putting my foot down and saying it's just not happening in every well look at the numbers in the states. No it's not happening. Brendan this dates. God love him. Fucking todd cochran his a sober voice on this and he's saying it's not happening lying surprised me. The people are saying it's happening in lying and the other ones do you don't know we have no idea what's happening in the states. We don't know who if people are getting shot every day. We don't know fucking thing we follow. What the news says. And we hope that that's true and we go by that but it's not maybe usually turns out later that it's and this could be that no one wants to admit that he'd been fucking duped for a year. That's all this.
"milton" Discussed on Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids
"Sad time one day Milton saw group of soldiers who looked bored. He thought they might like to play a game and had the idea to build a small set of games they carry around. So he made a plan and then built it. It came in a small bag included a small board for Checkers Chess Backgammon Domino's and the checkered game of life. He gave some of the game kits to soldiers then started selling them to stores for one dollar a kit. Soldiers loved playing these Games it cheered them up and Milton was able to sell thousands of them. MILNES next game was called modern hieroglyphics or picture writing for the Times which told news stories using hieroglyphics. Are Ancient Egyptian writing. Finally in eighteen, sixty, five, the civil war ended many businesses struggled but Milton. Bradley Game Company. Kept Selling Games because people needed the distraction and something to make them happy more than ever. Milton his wife Alona. Often invited large groups of people to their home to play games. By this time George was focusing all his time on just creating new games for his company to print, build and sell. One day Melton met a man named Friedrich Frugal from Germany who had started creating schools for younger kids. He called them kindergartens. He discovered that small children could learn through play. For example, they could play with puzzles to work out a problem or wooden blocks to learn to count or read. His kindergartens focused on teaching children through play. Mill also met a woman named. Eddy who believed that children could learn through playing to her students, use numbered blocks, balls to learn to count and add and subtract. Mellon thought this was very interesting and wanted his company to help teach children this way too. Soon the Milton Bradley Company was building blocks and other toys for kindergartens and for families to buy for their children. Milton created a learning toy called multiplication sticks a box of matchsticks. Ice Sticks that talk kids their multiplication tables soon as company was also making crayons, paints and other items that kindergartens needed. As the company grew they moved into a bigger building and Milton's friend. George joined the new company. They spent their time inventing new games and designing new products to sell. Soon. Milton and his family were very wealthy but he was just happy he was able to do work. He enjoyed and help people have fun and schools have the supplies they needed. He didn't use his money for expensive things. He just enjoyed the extra time he had with his family while they lived in Springfield..
"milton" Discussed on Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids
"Do you like to play board games if so can you think of some of your favorite board games, my kids and I love to play board games together it's one of our favorite pastimes. It's fun to pull out the game set up the board and get into the game play together we like card games to some of our favorite games are chess Sushi go settlers of Catan, splendor, Nia guests who Roma Cube, Yahtzee, and sleeping queens have you ever wondered about the creative people who make these games they love to play games themselves, but come up with new games on their own pretty interesting right. Today, we're going to learn about one of the first board game inventors named. Milton Bradley. Milton Bradley was born November Eighth Eighteen thirty six in Maine in the United States. The Bradley family lived a simple life and both parents work to get by. Education was important to the Bradley's so they spent their free time teaching their children. The best they could they also enjoyed having fun together. One of their favorite things to do as a family was to play Games chess and checkers were two of their favorite games. When Milton was eleven, his family moved to Lowell. Massachusetts there has father worked in a cotton factory and Milton went to grammar school. Millin was artistic. So when he finished high school, he wanted to study art at the university but school costs more money than he had. So he got a job I and started saving. He also spend his time selling pens paper and ink to the other workers in Lowell. He was a great salesman because people liked him and he was friendly. After Melton had finally saved enough money for school, his family decided to move to Connecticut. So we had to follow them there instead of attending art school, but there wasn't much for him to do in Connecticut. So we decided to move to the bigger city of Springfield Massachusetts, and make a life for himself there. In Springfield he found a job as a draftsman for a train company. A draftsman draws the different parts needed for machine such as a train. He was the perfect job for Milton, because he liked to draw and it spent many hours practicing over the years. One day the Pasha of the visited the train car company. He was an important leader in Egypt..
"milton" Discussed on Good Life Project
"So over the history of this show spending eight years more than five hundred guests. Two years filming on location and crew, and now more than six years is a podcast. I have been asked one question over and over and over. So who's your favorite guest so when you do what I do, you learn quickly to dodge the answer to that question for one. You can't win for any name. He dare to offer your simultaneously snubbing hundreds, and if I'm blessed to keep doing this long enough thousands of other people, but more importantly. If you're really paying attention, truthfully, there is no such thing as a favorite guest. Guest I don't do this to be entertained or to fall in love or to make new friends or to have favorites I do because I love doing it, and because it's a bit like my living laboratory, it's it's not about who I liked best, but rather who I have learned from WHO has left changed and on that level would have come to believe as you learn something if you allow yourself to remain open from every single person. As it is on screen. Has It is in front of a Mike in Studio on the? So it is in life. But as I sit here today. Having just learned of the passing of a man who has become as our producer, Lindsay often reminds me. The single most referenced guest by me. In the history of the show Milton Glaser. I can admit to one truth over the same span of time much as I have been profoundly inspired and humbled and awakened, and learn more than any book or school or course of study has taught me. There have been very few guests. Who when they walked out. The door left me thinking to myself. I live their life. Milton glaser was at the top of this very short list born and raised in the Bronx. He discovered what would become his life's work, and never in his eighty five or so years of. Building on that veered from it to make things that move people those are the words he shared with me. As soon as These words were offered in that classic Glazer Rasp. I can feel every cell in my body. Come alive with resonance me, too. I felt me to. My whole body just saying with recognition and resonance. Me To Milton me to. Glazer's list of accomplishments in the world of design and media and education, the stuff of legends launching a design agency push pin studios in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four with a bunch of friends who he graduated, Cooper Union with he would change the face of commercial illustration of art and design that famed Iheart. Logo Did that a tribute to the city. He loved so fiercely at a time when it was on the verge of bankruptcy of crumbling underneath him, Glazer wanted to do his part to help people. Re Imagine it to see the way he knew it to be the way it was in his heart, which probably explains why he was also a founder of York magazine that iconic Bob Dylan Rainbow Hair poster with more than six million copies in print glazer again. Thousands of other works of art posters, brands product packaging restaurants. You name it. Glazer was behind so much of it and Milton's work he it's been seen everywhere from the halls of global industry to local pub to. The Museum of modern. Art in New York City the George Pompidou Centre. In Paris in two thousand four. He received the Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum Lifetime Achievement Award. He received the National Medal of Arts Award from President Obama in two, thousand, nine, the first graphic designer ever to be given dishonor. The man had his own typeface Glaser Stencil. That, brilliant mind and the artful hand, and the impact that they would have didn't stop at making, though he also taught for more than five decades, he shared his wisdom his lens on everything from life to art to beauty to work to love with thousands of students, many of whom have now gone out into the world to make their own lasting marks, and it wasn't just this diversion to craft to making meaning to the creation of an noticing of beauty to his commitment to teaching and giving back to the work. It was the choices that he made about who and what matter to him. The deep sustained commitment to living life on his terms, and never allowing himself to be boxed into anyone else's expectations in any domain of life to working and playing and spending time with his wife Shirley who he wed in one, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, seven, and to whom he remained married until the day he died at age ninety one.
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes
"My lifetime. <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> One of Milton Friedman's <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> core tenants <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> was that you have to have <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> economic freedom <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in order <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to have political freedom <Speech_Female> though. He <Speech_Music_Female> warned that those <Speech_Music_Female> who are politically <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> free often <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> turn around <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and destroy <Speech_Music_Female> their own economic <Speech_Music_Female> freedom <Speech_Music_Female> and he saw the United <Speech_Female> States which he <Speech_Female> labelled as fifty <Speech_Female> percents socialist. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Going <Speech_Music_Female> down that path <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> interviews <Speech_Music_Female> often <Speech_Music_Female> end with what's known <Speech_Music_Female> in the Biz as a <Speech_Female> softball question <Speech_Female> an <Speech_Female> interview or Jim Angle <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> had one ready. <Speech_Female> But in Classic <Speech_Female> Milton Friedman <Speech_Music_Female> Style. <Speech_Female> He swung and <Speech_Female> hit that softball <Speech_Female> with the plainspoken <Speech_Female> might <Speech_Male> of his <SpeakerChange> convictions. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Let me shift <Speech_Male> a little bit <Speech_Male> Ask You one last <Speech_Male> thing before we go. Why <Speech_Male> a young person <Speech_Male> why <Speech_Male> you're grandchildren <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> People <Speech_Male> who were coming <Speech_Male> into college in these <Speech_Male> days <Speech_Male> should be excited <Speech_Male> or interested <Speech_Male> in economics <Speech_Male> and public <Speech_Male> service. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I don't know what you mean <Speech_Male> by public service. <Speech_Male> What is public <Speech_Male> servicemen? <Speech_Music_Male> Tell me <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> have somebody. A <Speech_Music_Male> young boy <Speech_Music_Male> who is working <Speech_Male> in the Safeway. <Speech_Male> Safeway Grocery <Speech_Male> store <Speech_Male> as <Speech_Male> a clerk is a NEAT performing <Speech_Male> public service. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> What do you mean by public <Speech_Male> service? You mean government <Speech_Male> serves. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> He should be disinterested <Speech_Music_Male> in service. <Speech_Music_Male> I would hope <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> he should be interested <Speech_Music_Male> in public service namely <Speech_Music_Male> what he <Speech_Music_Male> should really be interested <Speech_Music_Male> in <Speech_Male> is doing what <Speech_Male> will enable him <Speech_Male> as purse. <Speech_Male> You <Speech_Male> develop your own <Speech_Music_Male> capacities. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> You do <Speech_Music_Male> what you WANNA <Speech_Male> do. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Don't do <Speech_Music_Male> anything because you think it's <Speech_Music_Male> going to help other people <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> because <Speech_Music_Male> you might be wrong. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> How <Speech_Music_Male> do you know <Speech_Music_Male> what's good for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> other people? But you <Speech_Music_Male> know what's good for you? <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> know what you really <Speech_Music_Male> enjoy doing. <Speech_Music_Male> You know <Speech_Male> what your talents are. <Speech_Music_Male> And what your qualities. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> You develop your own <Speech_Male> qualities in your <Speech_Male> own talents. In the summer <Speech_Male> of a lot of people <Speech_Male> doing that <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> will be <SpeakerChange> a beautiful <Speech_Music_Male> society. <Speech_Music_Male> And <Speech_Music_Male> what about economics? <Speech_Music_Male> What <Speech_Male> is it about <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Economics <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> contributes <Speech_Male> to society as an <Speech_Male> individual's thinking <Speech_Male> about that as <Speech_Male> a career <Speech_Male> As a <Speech_Male> profession <Speech_Male> what is it <Speech_Male> that they will be <Speech_Music_Male> contributing? <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> It's very <Speech_Male> simple. <Speech_Male> Economists <Speech_Male> have <Speech_Male> regarded as one of their <Speech_Male> main functions <Speech_Male> over two hundred <Speech_Male> three more <Speech_Male> than two hundred years <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> to try to persuade <Speech_Male> people. That free <Speech_Male> trade is better than protectionism. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> have never succeeded <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> yet if they had not been <Speech_Male> doing that. <Speech_Male> I'm sure we'd <Speech_Male> have a lot more protectionist <Speech_Male> than we do. <Speech_Male> Now I sound <Speech_Male> like one of these presidents <Speech_Male> of the Federal Reserve System. <Speech_Male> And I don't like that <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> I think it is true <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> we're not going to succeed. <Speech_Male> We're <Speech_Male> going to preach <Speech_Male> we're GONNA <Speech_Male> preach on the basis <Speech_Male> of what we believe <Speech_Male> to be <Speech_Male> real evidence. Ninety <Speech_Male> nine percent of the economists <Speech_Male> believe in free <Speech_Male> trade <Speech_Male> very little <Speech_Male> disagreement out. Now <Speech_Male> that's why I chose her <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> we'll have a live. In <Speech_Male> fact <Speech_Male> put that little <Speech_Male> effect <Speech_Male> will pay our salaries <Speech_Male> and will <Speech_Male> more than compensate <Speech_Male> society <Speech_Male> for having <Speech_Male> provided us with <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> food and clothing and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> housing a little <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bit of <SpeakerChange> extra <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for luxuries <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> economist <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and Nobel laureate <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Milton Friedman <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> speaking with the Academy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> of Achievement. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> In one thousand <Music>
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes
"She the problem is the grady. One of the great economists in the nineteenth century was Alfred Marshall and he has as a sort of for one of his books the seen and the unseen. And it's a marvelous model for this. The most what happens in economics over and over again is that there are two sets of effects of action. The immediately visible effects and the widespread invisible fans and the widespread invisible facts are often much more important than the visible. But people don't see. Let me give you very simple examples. We have a quota on the amount of sugar that can be imported from various countries. The visible effect of that is it. There are about a couple of hundred thousand growers of each other. Who benefited greatly from it or able to keep on growing beet sugar. They don't benefit so greatly. Because most of the money goes into paying the expenses are growing beach and indeed. If there were no such quota they would find something else to do but who believe in the short appear. The visible effect is that they are able to have a market. They would otherwise not the invisible. Effec- is it. Every consumer in the United States pays twice as much for the sugar he or she buys as a world price. Now you're a consumer. How much attention. To the fact do you pay to the fact that you pay twice as much for sugar as you ought to is the fact that you pay twice as much sugar as you ought to going to lead you to go down to. Washington to testify against the Sugar Quota. But are the beet. Sugar farmers going to go down to Washington to testify in favor of the sugar corn. It's a typical example of the scene versus the concentrated visible versus dispersed invisible. And the major reason my roughly half the income of this country is controlled by governmental agencies. Instead of by the people who earn it is because of this contrast between the visible and the invisible. You're saying that governmental interference in the economy and management of things necessarily leads to vested interests. No is necessarily controlled by vested in. There's there's a pot of money there in every one of these coaches and just as beasts will go. Hunting people will go to parliament and the people will be most effective in getting control of that. Pot of money are people who are trying to grab it for themselves rather than people who are trying to spend it on behalf of somebody else. Everybody wants to spend somebody else's money and nobody spent somebody else's money as carefully as he spends his own. That's a fundamental principle. There's only one way in my opinion in which you can. You can exercise control over this process. And that's by effective constitutional limitation backed by public opinion. Not Backed by public opinion do no good limitation on spending no much broader than limitation on spending limitation on spending would be one step but much more broader limitation. We have free speech because of the First Amendment of the Constitution. I would be in our book free to choose. We listed the amendments. We'd like to see in the constitution. They're much broader than that. Such as Congress shall make no laws prohibiting any trades between consenting individuals with respect to goods at US legal to trade now that would eliminate all tariffs eliminate the sugar quota that. You may not see offhand that it would but it would if you think about it. A little because individuals include foreign individuals not only domestic individuals. So no I would really like much broader constitutional limitations than just an imitation on on. There are many other things you can think. For example you might have a constitutional amendment that nobody going to be elected to Congress and Senate unless he's more than sixty years of age that would eliminate the people the possibility of people being elected to Congress in order to be able to get benefits after they leave. Congress see that's the defect. I happen to be in favor of term limitation proposals simply. Because maybe that's a possible thing you can get but the defect determination proposals. You have young people who enter a congress and they're limited to twelve years old. Use those twelve years to get Brownie points with people on the outside. I'll give him a job later. So it'd be much more effective to limit the Legislation Though people are to make it a part time job or an unpaid job. Anyway there are lots of solutions. I'm not going to go through the solutions here. Instead Milton Friedman recommended that are interviewer Jim Angle and any other listeners. Who WERE INTERESTED GO? Read his books free to choose and the earlier capitalism and Freedom. You've talked about Various governmental approaches that you think are ineffective Sometimes worse than that. The one approach that you do think as effective and with which you are most associated is monetary policy. What is it that monetary policy does? No excuse me. You have misinterpreted my position. I would like to go to the Federal Reserve. I would like to have money to controlled by computer however that's not what's happening and I'm a realist. You're going to have a Federal Reserve system and therefore it's relevant to ask given that there is a Federal Reserve system even though it'd be a better world if we could get rid of them. How should Federal Reserve Opera? So I've been concerned with monetary policy by trying to see how to make it less harmful than it is likely to be. I don't WanNa Surrey government. It's necessary there are certain things that it is essential for government to do. I'm not an anarchist. I believe in government but limited government and the government should be limited in my opinion to very simple function Friedman listed just for that this criterion one defending the country against foreign enemies to protecting individual citizens from abuse by other citizens policing in other words three defining and enforcing rules for private property and four Adjudicating Disputes Aka the judicial system but going back to monetary policy what is monetary policy concerned with. Its concerned fundamentally with what happens to the quantity of money much money. There's no again no natural definition of money the first thing money is whatever you use to engage in transactions. Whatever it is that people are willing to accept not because they want it but because they know that somebody else will accept it in return for something they want. There's an island in the Pacific which uses great big stones as money the gap but of course the most the thing that has mostly been used as money. Historically been silver and gold. But we've gotten beyond that and now we use we use pieces of paper and the question is who determines how much money there is and the answer is in the present system. There are eight There are nineteen people who sit around a table in Washington once every two weeks who have the power unlimited power to double the quantity of money over the next year or cut it in half over the next year. Those nineteen people are the seven members of the Federal Reserve Board and the twelve presidents of the Federal Reserve banks of the Regional Federal Reserve Banks. Only five of those twelve presidents have a vote on that open market committee anytime but all twelve attend every meeting and influence the action that occurs. They have the unquestioned power to do this and it was a way. They exercise that power during the Great Depression that was responsible for the depth of the depression. It was a way they exercise that power during the nineteen seventies that was responsible for the inflation during the nineteen seventies and is fundamentally responsible for the savings and loan debacle so how they exercise. Power makes an enormous amount of difference and in my opinion I shouldn't say opinion. The Federal Reserve over the whole of its existence has done much more harm than good. In Bad Times they sail. Times are bad. In spite of us. We did everything we could to offset it. Even in depth of the Depression in nineteen thirty two and thirty three. The Chairman of the Federal Reserve Board was saying you cannot imagine how much worse things would have been if we hadn't done our duty but Alan Greenspan for is a first chairman of the Federal Reserve public testimony before said we may have made a mistake and I give him very high marks for that so as I say this has been a system.
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes
"Down the street and you buy some strawberries. You think you've been many strawberries that you want at the price posted and you're right but muscles everybody. In the country tried to buy more strawberry. There wouldn't be any more Stromberg. The total quantity has strawberries fixed. Price would have to go. This is Milton Friedman the most influential economist of the second half of the twentieth century. So from the point of view of the individual the quantity is variable and the practice fixed for everybody together but quantity is fixed and the prices vary and what's true for. Strawberries is true for almost everything you can think of. And that's why in my opinion ordinary people are so subject to economic fallacies because they tend to extrapolate from what's true for them as an individual for what's true for everybody and almost always. That's a long extrapolation Milton. Friedman was the chief evangelist for Free Market Economics and small government. He died in two thousand six at the age of ninety four when the great recession hit the following year. Economists policymakers and think takers argued. What WOULD MILTON DO? Then the government bailout came and some said it was totally consistent with Milton. Friedman principles others called it the end of the age of Friedman. Well we're now looking at a two point. Two trillion dollar stimulus package in response to the unprecedented havoc of covert nineteen. Seem like a good time to go into the Academy of achievements audio vault and pull out this conversation with Milton. Friedman recorded in Nineteen ninety-one. You can listen and decide for yourself. This is what it takes from the Academy of Achievement. I'm Alice Winkler at this. Child is gifted and I heard that enough that I started to believe if you have the opportunity not a perfect opportunity and you don't take it you may never have another child it all so clear. It was just like the picture started to form itself. There was new. Each ally could prevail over the truth darkness over light over life every day. I wake up and decide today. I'm going to love my life. Decide assist if they're gonNA break your leg when you go into play. Stay out of there and then along companies differential experiences. But you don't look for you. Don't plan for the boy. You better not miss him. Milton Friedman was a conservative libertarian. An ardent believer in small government and individual responsibility. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in economics in nineteen seventy six. What fascinates me so about economic system. Is that the fundamental principles are so simple you feel as if anybody can learn in two days. Basic Fundamentals of economics very simple. Elementary Principles of economics are are trivial. People can spend their own money more carefully than they'll spend anybody else's buy low sell high. Go Down the principles very simple and yet it seems to be so hard for people to understand and people so often get them wrong and the major reason they do and this is what is really fascinating. Is it almost always? What's true for the individual is the opposite of what is true for everybody put together even. The economists who strongly disagreed with Milton Friedman's conclusions about inflation and unemployment and a range of economic factors. Agree that his research and analysis were groundbreaking and maybe a little more complex than he's letting on here. His ideas altered the economic policies and public policies of governments around the world including our own reaganomics. That was largely Friedman onyx and his beliefs helped reshape eastern bloc countries after the fall of Communism. So where did this giant among intellectuals get his start in a family of poorly educated immigrants who ran a dry goods store? That's where and that's where we'll begin tale. I knew I like mathematics tonight. It was pretty good at mathematics and I was an ignorant boy in a small town in a family. That never had anybody gone to college. I didn't know what use mathematics for and the only thing I could find out was that it was used in the insurance industry. Somehow Milton Friedman's parents emigrated from Central Europe. As so many Jewish refugees did at the turn of the twentieth century. They met as teenagers in New York. Gave birth to their son Milton in nineteen twelve and moved to rockaway New Jersey for this conversation with the Academy of Achievement. Friedman spoke with Jim Angle the former correspondent for NPR ABC CNN and Fox. Jim Milton Friedman whether he could remember a particular experience that opened his eyes to the possibility of a life of the mind. That's a very very hard thing to say. I had a Teacher in high school. Who was really. Somehow I think he taught government or political science. Something like that. Whatever you call them in high school but he also taught Euclidean geometry playing geometry simply because he liked to such a beautiful intellectual discipline and I took His Kirsch and one point or another. He got rhapsodised about the beauty of geometry and he quoted. The last lines of Keita's owed to a gross. Earn truth is beauty. Beauty is truth. That has all you know. And all you need to know in those two lines stuck mates with me. I was about probably twelve or thirteen at the time and I have talked with me ever since because they so much reflected the sort of feeling I had about the geometry as well and about mathematics in general that its appeal as one of beauty kind of an intellectual purity and beauty. Now that was. I'm sure that that was what drove me direction thinking I wanted to make math. Mathematics my My lifetime we're what did your parents think When you've I told them that you're interested in mathematics or even when you start to become interested in economics well first of all I have to separate out My father died when I was thirteen years old. So my mother was a very intelligent able but She was not intellectual. My father was not an intellectual. Neither one of them ever gone well. It's factor adopted. Either one of them had ever gone through anything beyond elementary. They knew how to read and write but they were in small private business. My we had a small retail store at the time that my mother ran and that was the source of livelihood and also was a source of enormous aggravation because you were always owing more money than you had funds to pay what I would say that by today's standards. My parents in the whole of their life never had an income that came anywhere close to what we now regard as a poverty low and yet they never regarded themselves as poor because they were self sufficient. They might be difficult economic straights. We never had any great luxury or anything but we always had enough to eat. We always were clothed so that we were not a scandal for a shame on the community and none of us would have said. We were poor but they were not intellectuals in any way and it wouldn't have occurred to them to comment on my interest in mathematics or economics because that wouldn't have been meaningful to them. We people like me were of new generation. We were in a different world. It wasn't their world world. I had gone up. Had been altogether different world and so if I had said to my mother you know. I'm going to be interested in mathematics. She would've said what's that not an let me emphasize it was not because they were uninterested or unwilling to make sacrifices not because they didn't value intellectual activities very highly but because they were not sophisticated but willing to support you. Whatever whatever you wanted to do because they trusted your judgment in those areas far more than they did their own. A lot of people have brains and potential and work hard. Not everyone is as successful as you have been How do you account for your success? Luck chance people grossly underestimate the role luck and chance in people's lives. If the United States in the eighteen eighty s and eighteen nineties had had the kind of laws that has now my parents would never been able to come to the United States. They would not have gotten visas. They would not have gotten in there if they had met and got married. They would have been In where they came from an area of when they left it was Hungary austro-hungary. They had been unable to come to the United States. If they had stayed there and gotten married Darren. I was born and all that I'd now be a citizen of Russia. Pure chance I had nothing to do with it. One.
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show
"And you know look if you want to do a ten times a year and yields prophecies with every like we'll make it apple does yeah ed both going back and forth and i'm like oh. This is boring because i watch mike trainee the sandwich watching no problems and even used and could you read your menu is so when you look at your phone on your textile massive right so you can't even look at the menu now he can't read you know i mean i could embarrassingly so maybe but it would take a while. Why don't you learn braille. I don't know i don't think that would help that. The more menus i would think legally with almost have to. I don't think so. I think they do because the a._d._a. Yeah yeah but we need a handicapped placard for mike. If i'm going to be driving around we need to be parking in handicapped spots. We get technically. We're doing it. You're blind. I would yeah but it's <hes> to see me walk. Out of a car doesn't matter. I will think shirt he's blind and he's lying. It's okay to make it difficult for you. Know always always wanted a handicapped placard. You got boy all right. We'll make that cross that off the bucket what you'd never wanted to have special parking privileges i had them. I'm on my parents had cancer. What yeah why because my mom can walk okay big deal. I'm just kicking. Should we didn't <hes> but yeah so it was enjoyable to watch my in. It's just a might like walking around. Milton's like we have a video will be releasing. Oh good good. Mike let confused. Mike bein see how close are good. I don't i mean they're great. Are there but a million new because i was in milton's. I said nothing could win there right like you know we're. We're not gonna work at work for us. Yep you walk in there and they're like yeah. We'll get such you wanna suit mike now. I'm good. I felt weird. I want guy they. They want this how it works to do doc enterprise button ups. What do you want him to pull a dino no no but when the offers you like they're doing that for reason. That's a payoff. I spent a very are you conservative <hes> seven thousand dollars some have but i was so about the big thing was he's offering to alfred. Mike's wedding party. Yes he did say. The big mentioned a couple of days kind of pressuring me a little bit because mike said there was a lunch. He's gonna proposes weekend. I never said i want to be very short sitting said ahead yeah. Please do not expect anything this weekend. He's putting his money into engagement smart yeah three months salary so oh. I've got to go eighty cents. Let's any parent update or no. Well not really no. It's like now. She's kind of willing to introduce her this by way. I'm asking because i heard mike say this bill and it just seemed like oh great banter like people people are leaving the store walks on the other side of the store and with means just killing time talking and make kirk make sure to walk bias and go. Hey savings. Maybe some of the worst dialogue ever heard my lines you prefer we just sit in silence i would. I think we all know people have small talk the added benefit of that is you know us time you don't care you personally don't care. I don't care about him and you don't care to tell steve so i think either one of you care. So why are you doing. We're driving him home. We you're exposing the public the general public hearing it people play people there yesterday though yeah but i'm saying knowing they're listening to your jealous. You weren't cut in on the talk. We know what to say a so much to say that like what was the update you go ahead of. You got bring back to yesterday. Stephen group guide steve like i was telling you. We've gotten to a point where my girlfriend seems almost willing to introduce me but i don't want to meet them now. You're in the position where she sees her parents every week..
"milton" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"In that movie was that the same with saturday night fever which i've seen a couple times dark okay very fun movie let me see there's really no body i'm looking for france was in it i'm sorry what fran drescher she was yeah she was in it okay but not many other people let me see john travolta karen lynn gorny which played stephanie berry meller joseph kelly pope donna pascal had a little bit of a career okay martin shankar sam coppola nina hanson not any dylan now nobody fran drescher played connie and travolta his sister played the pizza girl now what are much he got paid for that a thirty grand we get more than i'm sure i'll check i hit the google's again howard you're on kale bj sorry allen sorry i had to sit through talk go ahead listen i've really been enjoying hearing you trash disco in the bg's any other way it should be done can trash them yeah i'm with you alan he has an appreciation of music no i'm saying i enjoyed hearing him being trial of course who is in the disco except you by yourself dancing okay you might have said this before and if you did my politics i just wanted to know you degree with brad on tariffs the best policy for the us is to have zero tariffs regardless of what other countries do yes good man milton friedman would be proud of us blah blah blah don't disappoint listen through that entire rambling bizarre pathetic defense of disco hours defending the bg's and i'll do that every day oh you were touting disco man it was great thought last chance for romance play that johnny donna summer dance no play that johnny please please johnny come on johnny play that last chance oh this is this is another good donna summer donna summer is hot stuff this is hot stuff i'm gonna tell you something she's a great artist she actually had a few exhibits i didn't know that yeah talented yes tony minero nineteen seventy film saturday night fever leaving may twenty two lockridge yeah yeah i mean it made gross to me it's just a crazy okay here goes what did he do what did travolta do right after saturday night fever i can't take it any cars are running off the road that's why traffic report last so dan everyone's crashing because this stupid music this is good hot stuff they're just they're trying to hurt themselves people are jumping out of cars his next role he jumped from tony miller it was closed let me get it right in front of me so greece many barberie now yeah he did he did the worst movie i've ever seen i don't know why i've seen it what movie was that he did a spin off of saturday night fever which was probably saturday night fever to where it's on broadway and everyone's in leg warmers and he's naked most of the time and that was kind of that downfall of travolta he had all those huge hits and then he just crater okay here we go pulp fiction again i think is sort of the way the korean war i've forgotten this he was in carey in nineteen seventy six larry yeah okay saturday night fever one thousand nine hundred seventy seven seventy eight he went from and then he did urban cowboy probably early eighties of he played welcome back kotter seventy five seventy nine urban cowboy which was.