35 Burst results for "Mona Lisa"
BTS #35 Excerpt: What is the Endocannabinoidome? w/ Vincenzo Di Marzo, PhD
"Absolutely. And for those listening that maybe don't have such a technical technical background on cannabinoids science. How would you describe the concept of the Endo cannabinoid Dome to somebody? Okay. So basically, you know with the word. Oh now we make new words containing the the the prefix the suffix off to identify very large system. So we have the Janome with the metabolism. We have the proteome and so on and so forth. So the Endo the endocannabinoid Ang Ang came in a way from you mentioned before the the study that roughly mechoulam in which we collaborating collaborated on the Entourage effect. So basically what we perceived is that in what we were measuring. In fact when we were measuring endocannabinoids is that this these two molecules and under minded to a g were accompanied by dog Plethora of other compounds and this compounds this metabolites were chemically and biochemically similar meaning that you know, an undermined into a Jeep belongs to you know, mm different families of metabolites. And these are the Ennis. I'll at the moment and the and the monocyte whistles some of which were already known. In fact, even one of two thousand kids, but even longer than that before the end of cannabinoids were discovered. So the nobody knew really how these molecules were acting so Rafi in a vegetative way that this is really is his main feature is creativity and Imagination thought about this. These are accompanying molecules that are there too practical to make make the two big actors look even more important than they are so it's an Entourage or you know, when politicians go around and they take with them a lot of birth. Of the accompanying people and that that's certainly part of the of the picture but that then we started realizing that these compounds in fact do have a molecules do have targets of their own. So the endocannabinoid if you wish is is a kind of evolution of the of the Entourage effect. Molecules like the NSA little minds or the Mona Lisa started being investigated receptors were being found and and this created of course exciting but also complications because you know, the pharmacologists ended the drug developers were the therapeutic drug developers were we're thinking okay, we can we can manipulate wage levels of the end of since they are so strongly involved in pathology. We can manipulate the levels of the endocannabinoids of an undermined and 2G in order to make more of these compounds where they're needed or to reduce the amount their amount where they're produced in an excessive that manner so you can do that by manipulating the the degradation of the biosynthesis of endocannabinoids, but then when it was found that and we found we and many others that and under might has the same biochemical Pathways as other in a salad all mines which have different receptors from the cannabinoid. Just this created a strong complication. We cannot really manipulate the levels of an endermite in this way without manipulating the levels of the other previously known as entering compounds but having an identity and and in the mechanism of action of independent from the endocannabinoids of their own so they can have been a dome is basically the the the bigger System including Napoleon undermine and 2G and their main receptors which are simply one CB2 but also bought some of the other receptors foreign under my tend to agree because these are two very promiscuous molecules unlike THC. This is one major difference from between between the endocannabinoids and the plants and and happy now it's dead or at least between between the endocannabinoid and THC and then it was found that in fact, even the biosynthesis and degradation of of these 2 khong Will not be only mediated by one or two enzymes there was a redundancy of biosynthetic and degrading enzymes and and sometimes it ingredient X will not degrade enzymes because they were simply converting an undermined and 2 g into molecules which had different receptors. And this is you know, this is this may seem strange but not two people like like me off at the bioactive lipids all their life, you know, all bye-bye activities are transformed into something different and come from something different with the different biological a month or so, and then there is the containers of an under my dental legited what we call the previously the Entourage compound which have their own receptors, even though they share with the endocannabinoid the same battle synthetical Pathways. And then finally there were other molecules which have different biochemical dead. Pathways as the end of cannabinoids better nevertheless, they're not congeneres. They're not like cousins not they're not like brothers and sisters but their cousins so you have a tennis I'll amide. And in fact when we collaborated with the and with with the with the other groups, we we found that in fact particularly with the group of my coworker the late my coworker. We we found that many many compound many amino acids could make a might with fatty acids and this could create an almost incredible number of new combinations between the 10 or 15 fatty acids and 20 amino acids. So just just imagine all the permutations and and so this compounds actually exist as as the group of other brands show as also recently investigated and and so it's really we're talking now about a huge number of chemical mediators. So the endocannabinoid open their containers their analogues, which may or may have not different similar biochemical Pathways normally have different receptors dead. We we talking about the several other targets that undermined into the G have Beyond City 162. We're talking about other enzymes. So we're talking about something something about more than a 250 chemical mediators more than fifty enzymes and and receptors and some of these receptors were actually known previously like the wage channels or the or the P bars and and and the interesting thing is that you know, of course we when the end of conversation became so big Then the next question was okay. THC is the only out of 100 and more a plan cannot be known that interact with the endocannabinoid system. What about maybe maybe if you don't look only at the end of can access them, but we look at the expanded n. Can have this Summit this and maybe the other cannabinoids with interact with the endocannabinoid home, even though they don't in fact with the entertainment system. This is true to a large
Bill Cosby, now 83, grins in newly released prison mug shot
"Bill Cosby is still in prison but is back in the news it's becoming one of the most debated smile since maybe the Mona Lisa prison officials in Pennsylvania have released a new mugshot of Bill Cosby it shows the comedian with a smile sort of and while it wasn't one of those big grains it was enough to get tongues wagging online the photo one leased a torrent of comments on Twitter making because we show up as trending in the process some complained he was unfairly prosecuted and should be freed others expressed anger that Cosby could even muster what passed for a smile after being convicted of sexual assault Cosby is eighty three the Pennsylvania Supreme Court to hear an appeal in this case in December I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
"mona lisa" Discussed on The Brain Candy Podcast
"Come on. that. I'm always talk about this but you know that Bob Newhart sketch where he playing psychologist a psychiatrist and his clients come in and they describe like I wash my hands fifty thousand times a day in Baba, and then he's always like we'll stop doing that. and. I really like the essence of therapy. That anymore. Symbol. Like I go to a therapist and she's like well, what's stopping you from like? Every day and I'm like fuck I don't know. Will then just do it. Okay. But that's true. That's what I said in my Ted talk was there's a reason why Nike slogan has been just do it for however long it's just the truth. It just do it hard to do it. It's so hard to do it. We can't toward to figure it out but but it is hilarious to say just can we stop with the soups? Nobody likes. They don't even taste good right I. Yeah. That's really funny. All right. Let's move on. Let me think what I want to tell you about How about an update on the Mona? Lisa that's Oh. Yes I'll. Okay. So. They're always studying that thing because she's so famous and there's so much interest in it. So recent study of the Mona Lisa conducted over the course of fifteen years I don't know what takes them. So fucking long but it doesn't change. Their threat there since. They detected earlier marks in charcoal on the canvas. And the marks in the hand hairlines show artists, Leonardo Davinci, shifted her pose over the course of the painting to make her look more directly at the viewer. And they said that the process of figuring that out was accomplished with a multi spectral camera that can detect reflected light. You know this crazy raid or whatever to observe the sketch underlying the famous painting and the analysis also detected a hairpin which was dropped from the final work. Oh so she like had her hair did like, no let's make her like beach. On. My Guy. So he took a little creative liberty in his. And don't you wonder like archer why he was like maybe he did the Coco Chanel thing where he remarked. My God that is such. A frigging funny joke. That is so good. He really did know too much. Yeah because This is the Baroque period. Get that at a year. Because Coco. Chanel said when you're going to leave the house, you should look in the mirror and remove one piece of jewelry before you go like you have to edit. So may be Davinci was like you know what? That's too much. She's a simple lady. She doesn't be casual Mona Yeah, you're overdoing it. Oh, you've over accessorize my dear. To less is more Mona less is more I mean he should have given her a little help those browse or lack thereof. Help. Wrong with. Any. My God. Let me see you see. WanNa Lisa. She doesn't have eyebrows. I. Mean they're right a lot. No, she doesn't. You're right. No wonder. She looks mysterious right? We know this. We've talked about the the I row thing I forgot well, we talked about in general, but I didn't think we talked about it with Mona right just about eyebrows. Yeah. wow people. Still aren't maybe did take maybe they didn't need all fifteen years or four years or whatever. Right, who are we judge Dean I mean, it is annoying though how? Scholarship depends on funding and funding depends on public interest, and so people are so obsessed with Mona Lisa that now we're just sort of like studying her because it's like possible to get funding for it. This is my theory anyway, rather than other things that are less publicly appreciated, but maybe would be more consequential. Yeah and it's. I don't even know why these paintings become. So it's gotta be just the mass that that it's more Exposure and familiarity than the actual quality of the work I'm not oh, my God by no means of my saying the Mona Lisa's not quality. Leonardo Vinci is an genius I'm just saying it's interesting that. You know we just get fixated. I think it's the best work by Leonardo. Da. Vinci. Yeah. I would agree it's it's evidence of how something could just catch on and become a thing. Yeah and there's not always you can't always figure out why I did read though that. There's a new painting they found in Australia that somebody bought for sixty bucks. They think was is van Gogh and I love those story me to all the ultimate was that antiques roadshow. Yeah. I always loved episode of will and Grace. If you haven't seen that one definitely watch that it's the best one. Go just go. Yeah because everyone wants to think that when they go to a flea market or an antique store whatever that GonNa find some sort of like the declaration of independence hidden behind. paining rare right and so it's so fun when it actually happened. And I do like hearing how the experts try to figure out if it is authentic and they do all this work with like brush stroke style and stuff that I can't even understand but. Had I was I can't remember what it was. It was documentary I was watching our net flicks where they were looking at carbon dating and they look at the levels of radiation or the levels of certain. Elements. On the painting in the concentration of it from after. Like, we started using nuclear weapons and and that we are now because we've stopped using nuclear weapons and testing them and sign these treaties. which is wonderful and fantastic we. Are Losing the ability to time stamp these works of.
European Road Tripping In 1975 with Marshall & Debbie Hockett
"Hello Travel, nerds and welcome to the extra packing peanuts travel podcast the show that teaches you how to travel more while spending less. Host Travis Sherry and joining me today or to people who in one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, five, hopped on a plane to Europe. Grabbed the VW named Banana spent a year exploring the continent and then wrote a book about it forty five years later Marshal and Debbie, Hawk it from tripping nine hundred and seventy-five dot com marshland. Debbie thanks for joining me. Huge. Welcome. Thanks for having us and we are going to get into the adventure that you had in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, five. This is a travel podcast after all, we're GONNA, talk about all your travels and how things have changed but to me, the most impressive part isn't the trip itself but that you wrote a book about it, forty five years later because so many people say I want to write a book I WANNA, write a book I want to write a book and I'll get eventually and you know they never do. So you guys are part of a very small minority that actually did it. So let's let's start with that. Tell us. How the book finally got written and why did it why we find like we got we got to do this. We just have to finish this life goal. Well the book was written all the time, all those years they happened to be A book that was given to us by one of our friends, it was a blank page book. And it was a hardback on the spine of the book was written tripping nine, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy five and our friend presented it to us before we laughed. Oh look. Just happened as. The original. So he wrote a journal every almost every day the woman who gave us this we're about A. Week from going on this trip for a year and she with noticed us. She gave us this book and she said. You've got to be completely truthful. You got be truthful and I want to be the first person who reaches thing. her name Melissa Marian Marcus. I said sure. I agree to those terms. Traveling for a year. When we got back. She was the first person reading. She loved. Unfortunately. Mary died of cancer. So. Anyhow I was busy having my own law firm. Makes CETERA. Sat on the shelf. This on behind. So it sat there for a long time a long time. We resumed our careers. Marshall had a really good a domestic family law practice in San Diego. And then he was appointed by governor, to be a judge, you weren't just sitting around not doing anything. Let's put it that way. Right you guys now. Retirement. We already had our retirement. That's right. That's right. You're taking it early. So so you go through this and the book sits on the shelf and sitting there and singer take us then to the decision to actually. Make into a published book that it is. Now, whose idea was it? was there any hesitation to doing it or did you think now after all these years you know we have to? That was known for traveling because just like you are. Trailing I was talking to court Turco and she was saying Gosh all the places you've been your write a book. Some clicked in my mind I said you know I think Arne. So. So I. Needed to. Do. Prologue. epilogue. Their tell her he made a sense of easy. It was not easy. Now hold on here. Yeah. Just just type it up epilogue prologue but. was, it was it word for word from the Journal or did you have to go back and you know add some different language or or make it read more like a book like I corrected some spelling? Errors. There were many corrections at all. It's it's pretty much word for word. Wow. Wow what and so you mentioned that you guys are now you're known for traveling. That wasn't the only trip that you talk all that kind of stuff. What do you see? As some of the biggest differences between like when you travel and then. Now or recently and back then because that must have been a pretty neat trip down memory lane. Going back through the book, typing it up. But then saying, well, this could never happen nowadays or this wouldn't happen nowadays because of this this and this gives us some of the biggest differences. The number of tourists. It's crazy now. So way less tourist. Then then there are now have you have you noticed that like just across Europe or would you say it's kind of a worldwide phenomenon now at this point like it's just so much more accessible for let's say regular everyday people to get a plane ticket to go see a place that they've always dreamed of seeing. That's what I would say. Yes. And since more people have traveled and written books. About it I think people wanted to travel more you can't touch stone. Stonehenge. They don't allow that you guys now. You can't see. The. Mona. Lisa, they're just eighty thousand lots of tourists near behind them across the room at A. Painting that is now the size of. Came
"mona lisa" Discussed on Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids
"Who travel back in time to help James Watt find his stolen steam engine plans. Be Sure to check that out on our website bedtime history stories, dot com. Now onto our episode imagine you're walking through an art gallery, the Walzer Tall and beautiful. It's an elegant place and they're tourists everywhere studying and looking at artwork as you turn the corner into a different room, the crowd grows very thick everyone crowding around trying to see one particular painting as you get close you see the painting they're looking at a portrait of a woman she sits facing you and smiles with a slight smirk that is both suspicious and mysterious. This episode is about one of the most famous paintings in the world. The Mona Lisa. The Mona Lisa is also sometimes known as La Jakoda which means the happy one in. Italian. The name of the painting is also a play on words or joke. The painting is of a woman named. Lisa del Chea, CONESA. The Mona. Lisa was painted during the sixteenth century by an Italian painter named Leonardo Davinci Leonardo lived in Florence Italy during the Renaissance Period in Europe the renaissance was a time when there was much interest in art and writing in Europe in the fourteenth through sixteenth centuries. Leonardo was born in Italy in fourteen fifty to his dad was a lawyer and his mom was a peasant woman. Leonardo studied art as a child with the famous Italian painter Andre. Adele Kyo. During the renaissance, it was common for men to learn many different arts and science skills. Leonardo studied hard with his painting teachers because this was a long time ago and Leonardo was not yet famous. There's not a lot known about his childhood. They're only reports that he was very curious and had a very inventive imagination inventive means someone who is creative and comes up with original inventions or ideas. Leonardo was interested in many different art forms including inventing and designing new technologies. This means developing new machines or Botox. Automated or easier to do. Leonardo imagined and then drew pictures of flying machines, armored fighting vehicles, solar-powered inventions, and an adding machine. At the time most of his designs were not actually built as real objects. It just wasn't possible yet. This was because modern science and engineering were only just starting to.
"mona lisa" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Mona Lisa Breaking the pieces have to X and choosing circled like a piece of a way. So we're close down shop is the Baltics. Ida Wells, Only big bodies talking cash. Like what? I'ma other every leg so that I would never true opponent by that much so you beg Big head. Amy and recorded but so edge of bottom showing private hill was a PR showing which just really getting kind of born. It ain't about the money Did you know I'm going ignore? It had made a clear forced too much truth will keep a lot of people will steal it. Head head. Oh, any body, right? But.
Been Caught Stealing
"Thankful faults jewelry and fine art. Maybe a casino carefully organized plans by people dressed in black turtlenecks with lots of cool gadgets close calls. What we remember as the daring heist of one of the world's most famous paintings. was really neither of those things. The heist wasn't particularly daring and the theft of Leonardo DAVINCI's Mona Lisa. Wasn't even noticed until well after it had happened. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. These days the Mona Lisa also called in Italy login Kanda and her famous enigmatic smile hang in a prominent place in the Louvre in Paris. It holds the Guinness World Record for the highest known insurance valuation in History at one, hundred, million dollars in nineteen, sixty two. So. That would be about eight hundred million dollars today. Over six million people go to see it each year. It's so popular that you can't even snap a quick Selfie of it without having a few dozen other strangers, hands, and cell phones in the frame. This popularity certainly wasn't the case when the painting was I hung in the Leuven eighteen o four or for the century subsequent. Neither was popular with critics when the artistic elite who often relegated it to the low end of DAVINCI's work it was basically just another painting. It was so unsocial in fact that it took the better part of twenty four hours before staff even noticed the painting was missing in Nineteen. Eleven. A handyman named Vincenzo Perrugia was working in the museum and he simply waited in a closet until after the museum had closed. Tuck to the painting under his smock walked on out. He was unwittingly aided by a plumber also working in the museum who unlocked a for Peruta when he found himself stuck inside. The police were called and they searched the museum. The only sign they found the Japan Kanda was frame laying on a staircase. Though police did find some twenty one other paintings in the museum. The curator's had previously reported missing. The. Search went citywide then national then international. Ships were searched before they left France or after arriving in their port of call. A reward of over half a million dollars in today's money was offered. The Mona Lisa's picture was printed in newspapers all over the world. It became a of Mona Lisa Mania. The theft of this single painting served a spawn multiple criminal enterprises. People on the wrong side of the law knew that those with more money than morals would want to buy. LEGITIM- Kanda. A pair of confidence men from Belgium hired a small army of forgers to make quality fakes, which they then sold to select around the globe. They made sure their buyers were unlikely to ever meet and rested soundly knowing that no one would let on that they had purchased the most famous stolen painting in the world. Though today, one of them would probably take a selfie with it. The huge reward and the number of fakes in circulation meant the police were inundated with leads. For two years they searched tirelessly. But Fruitlessly The sixty man strong force even interviewed, Peruta Twice. But decided, he couldn't be the criminal mastermind they were looking for. Not only did those two years not yield the Mona Lisa the police didn't even find the forgeries. The head of the Paris police retired in shame. Did, peruse, you get an enormous payday for the stolen painting. People were soon to learn that he didn't steal it for money. When ferruccio approached museum in Florence to sell them the painting, the museum's director called the police instead. After. His arrest Russia's stated. I worked in the Louvre making frames for paintings stolen from Italy by France every day I pass login Kanda and swore I would return it to its rightful home. He seemed convinced he would be heralded as a hero. This was sadly not the case but the Italian courts were sympathetic giving him only a year in prison for the world famous theft. These days legit Kanda sits behind more bulletproof
"mona lisa" Discussed on Power 106 FM
"On the hood? Mona Lisa, Breaking into pieces had two eggs. And she's in a circle like Chappelle is. The boutiques are closed. Only big fake boobies. They're talking cash. Like what? I'm another every legs. It would never hold you back. She was amazing. Imean recorded edge of bottom showing human Private hill was a PR showing in which just really getting kind of born. It ain't about the money. You know. I'm going ignore it have made a clear too much truth with people, people. Head head head. Look, if I had to, like, three times in a row, safe getting your man Get money. Get money. Get money. Get money, No limit. I'm collagen..
"mona lisa" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> In June <Speech_Male> two, thousand, twenty <Speech_Male> cindy <Speech_Male> into Mona's families <Speech_Male> received <Speech_Male> notice from the Deputy <Speech_Male> Director <Speech_Male> of New South Wales <Speech_Music_Male> public prosecutions <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> that an inquest <Speech_Male> was unlikely <Speech_Male> to go <Speech_Music_Male> ahead. <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> decision to drop <Speech_Male> the charge of indecent <Speech_Male> interference <Speech_Male> with Cindy's corpse <Speech_Male> was defended <Speech_Male> though <Speech_Male> the office of the <Speech_Male> Director of public prosecutions <Speech_Male> of Paula <Speech_Male> Jaws for not <Speech_Male> notifying Cindy's <Speech_Male> family of this <Speech_Male> development priok <Speech_Music_Male> to the trial. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> The <Speech_Male> New South Wales. <Speech_Male> Police. 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"mona lisa" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"mona lisa" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"Burke was a small town with a population of just three, thousand, four, hundred paypal. It was originally home to the Nimba people, but when Watt settlers arrived in the area during the mid eighteen hundreds as traditional landholders would dispossessed. Lock old indigenous people across. Australia. The Nimba paypal battled loss of land and culture were hit hod by European disease and experienced conflict with colonists. By the late nineteen, th century, their population had dwindled. While some continued to live a traditional lifestyle in the region surrounding book others found employment on nearby. CADDO stations. In the nineteen forties, burks indigenous population grew again with displaced people from other regions arrived. The majority of these indigenous settlers, Wonka Kamara able from the far north of west of New South Wales and two they included some of Cindy Smith's relatives. By the Light Nineteen S book was home to a mix of indigenous and white Australians at all as I tenor and workers who worked on the cotton farms in the surrounding area. How? Aboriginal paypal in the community were often subjected to racism and discrimination, and the town had a hawk crime right with significant levels of alcohol and drug abuse. Despite this Mona Smith Sister Fiona tall case, fall a generally felt luck safe place to live. Not the Cindy no Mona had ever traveled far from their hometown. The furthest away they had bain was the town of Vanguardia Neha like hated ninety seven kilometers north of Burke. Both goes will well known in that community and had a number of friends and acquaintances around town. On the evening of Saturday December five, they headed into burke at around seven thirty am. As it was early Summa, there was still daylight when they arrive. Cindy, who was the smaller of the two was wearing a blue yellow and white striped t shirt black tracksuit pants and blue onto why there's. No now was dressed in black tracksuit pants and navy blue Hoodie with the words Perisher Valley, on the hood what and blue football socks with red trim and a pair Verona's. Two goals went to the home of Mona's cousin eighteen year old Daniel booth. Then hung out knee his house for a little while. At around nine PM, they were saying walking back to the reserve. At four I am on the morning of Sunday December six, three farm workers, and to their wives left AFAM north of Burke to drive to a small town over the state border in southern Queensland. It was still dark outside when the six of them piled into two separate full will drives and made their way to the nearby Mitchell highway, which is a K- road link connecting New South Wales with Queensland. Locals referred to the stretch of highway bits Wayne Burke and the nearest town to the north and Ganja as Dan Gurney road. The rural two lane roadway measures about six meters wide and is bordered by red dirt and SPA Patches of scrub with toilet trays growing slightly further away. After traveling for about thirty minutes along engineer road the driver of the first vehicle bomb Bowman Tex Johnson spotted a horrific same. A what nineteen ninety, five Toyota high locks you'd sat wrecked by the side of the highway with Dravis, sod roofs smashed in and its windscreen lying on the ground. Nearby along the shoulder of the road was a buddy lying face-down. Techs told he's worth at dull to stay in the car while he got out to inspect the crash. He purged the body and saw that belonged to an adolescent Joe. She had seemingly tossed from the car then rolled into a hollow dude area by the side of the road that functioned as a drain. The girl had sustained severe injuries and was deceased. She was wearing black tracksuit pants and a navy blue, Hoodie. This same outfit that Burke Tain Mona Lisa Smith had been wearing the previous day. Adele than cold out of the car window that she could say, two more bodies knee scrub by the side of the road. But this time the second full will drive had arrived tend to pull Daiva. was being driven by Texas brother Shane. Batty who had also gotten out to survey this sane. Tech surprised the buddies that his wife had noticed. They were lying alongside one another on a shade of top Poland that looked as though it had been neatly laid out on the ground. One of the bodies was that of an aboriginal go dressed in the clothes of manolas cousin Cindy, a blue yellow and white striped t shirt and black tracksuit pants. While her. Covent, her torso and up a legs, her pants and underwear with both down around her ankles. A. Middle Aged white man my next to her he's left dom draped across her chest. On one corner of the top Holon said a half empty bottle of be. Shane check go for a pulse but found none. As the two brothers assessed the same the man lying along saw that the go stirred and to appearing peering groggy but uninjured. Shane informed the man that the two teenage girls in his company would buy the safest and referred to them using a racial slur A. The men looked up and insisted chain was wrong explaining that the two goals had too much to drink. He then lie down again giving his original position next to the deceased teenager. Shane got back into his vehicle and drove to Wanganui to report the crash while everyone else I'd behind that the same. Tax again attempted to inform demand that the girls were both dead, but he became abusive in response telling tax to fuck off. Eventually texts the other bomb hand and the women decided to follow Shane to Angola Neha, which was thirty four kilometers north of their location. It was five I am when Shane arrived at Anglia and alerted the police. Constables Kevin Hoffa and Ken McKenzie said out immediately arriving at the scene of the crash at five forty five. They saw Mona Lisa Smith's body lying on the shoulder of the roadway and a man standing by the damaged Toyota a high locks near the top Poland where Cindy Smith lay. The offices noticed that Cindy's tastes shirt was.
"mona lisa" Discussed on Casefile True Crime
"Cousins just center rose and Melissa Smith had been inseparable since childhood the two goals but just one year apart in age and grew up close to one another in the small town of book located in Central Northern New South Wales. . Just Cinta who was the younger of the two was better known by her nickname of Cindy. . Shea was born on October twenty, , three, , nineteen, , seventy two and was the youngest of seven children with four brothers and two sisters. . Cindy lived with her mother Yona don't Smith and her siblings in a house on the east side of town. . She was often looked after her brother Loyd who was seven years her senior. . Mona Lisa's family resided on an aboriginal reserve. . Now, , the L. Said Woods village, , which was like I did about two and a half kilometers west of Burke. . Known by locals as the reserve the yellow said Woods village consisted of twenty cottages which were run down and overcrowded. . It was entirely populated by indigenous Australians from two families, , the Edwards and the smiths. . Siblings cousins, , and other extended family members lived side by side and the close community provided a sense of safety and belonging to its residence. . Nine. . Lisa was born on November twenty, , nine, , Nineteen seventy-one to parents June Smith, , and dougie shillings worth. . On the nausea was born have father had walked to Burke Hospital to visit June and their newborn singing. . Nat King. Cole's . Song of Mine Ole saw the entire. . This led the couple to name their baby goal after the famous song. . They also had another daughter Fiona and four sons. . Dougie held big dreams for all of these children hoping that they would have good jobs and delayed successful lives. . The close knit family spent their evenings together, , dancing and singing. . But when Mona Lisa was just six years awed Dougy Center, , a heart attack and Pasta way. . Cindy and Moaner attended primary school together before enrolling at the same high. School. . . They were both happy go lucky popula conned and dwell locked. . Cindy was the nurturing top taking on babysitting Judy's and caring for her younger cousins when needed. . Minor roles. So . babysat her cousins and was sporty playing regularly Internet Bolton. . When Cindy was in her early teens she left high school and Moan followed suit at the end of nineteen ninety seven when she was sixteen years old. . Cindy. . who was now fifth Dane often travelled the short distance to the reserve to spend time with no nine her family. . The two goals occasionally got up to mischief together, , but they will well behaved and widely regarded as good kids. . Because there wasn't a lot to do in Burke, , which was a remote ap Bac town, , they would spend their time hanging out with friends visiting pox and swimming and fishing at the nearby darling. . River. . On Saturday December five, , nine, , hundred, , ninety, , seven, , Cindy. . Dimona spent the day together and accompanied one of their aunties to a nearby park. . By the time evening fell. . The two of them had decided to go into town. . Burke was a small town with a population of just three, , thousand, , four, , hundred paypal. . It was originally home to the Nimba people, , but when Watt settlers arrived in the area during the mid eighteen hundreds as traditional landholders would dispossessed. . Lock old indigenous people across. . Australia. . The Nimba paypal battled loss of land and culture were hit hod by European disease and experienced conflict with colonists. . By the late nineteen, , th century, , their population had dwindled. . While some continued to live a traditional lifestyle in the region surrounding book others found employment on nearby. . CADDO stations. .
Cindy & Mona Lisa Smith
"Cousins just center rose and Melissa Smith had been inseparable since childhood the two goals but just one year apart in age and grew up close to one another in the small town of book located in Central Northern New South Wales. Just Cinta who was the younger of the two was better known by her nickname of Cindy. Shea was born on October twenty, three, nineteen, seventy two and was the youngest of seven children with four brothers and two sisters. Cindy lived with her mother Yona don't Smith and her siblings in a house on the east side of town. She was often looked after her brother Loyd who was seven years her senior. Mona Lisa's family resided on an aboriginal reserve. Now, the L. Said Woods village, which was like I did about two and a half kilometers west of Burke. Known by locals as the reserve the yellow said Woods village consisted of twenty cottages which were run down and overcrowded. It was entirely populated by indigenous Australians from two families, the Edwards and the smiths. Siblings cousins, and other extended family members lived side by side and the close community provided a sense of safety and belonging to its residence. Nine. Lisa was born on November twenty, nine, Nineteen seventy-one to parents June Smith, and dougie shillings worth. On the nausea was born have father had walked to Burke Hospital to visit June and their newborn singing. Nat King. Cole's Song of Mine Ole saw the entire. This led the couple to name their baby goal after the famous song. They also had another daughter Fiona and four sons. Dougie held big dreams for all of these children hoping that they would have good jobs and delayed successful lives. The close knit family spent their evenings together, dancing and singing. But when Mona Lisa was just six years awed Dougy Center, a heart attack and Pasta way. Cindy and Moaner attended primary school together before enrolling at the same high. School. They were both happy go lucky popula conned and dwell locked. Cindy was the nurturing top taking on babysitting Judy's and caring for her younger cousins when needed. Minor roles. So babysat her cousins and was sporty playing regularly Internet Bolton. When Cindy was in her early teens she left high school and Moan followed suit at the end of nineteen ninety seven when she was sixteen years old. Cindy. who was now fifth Dane often travelled the short distance to the reserve to spend time with no nine her family. The two goals occasionally got up to mischief together, but they will well behaved and widely regarded as good kids. Because there wasn't a lot to do in Burke, which was a remote ap Bac town, they would spend their time hanging out with friends visiting pox and swimming and fishing at the nearby darling. River. On Saturday December five, nine, hundred, ninety, seven, Cindy. Dimona spent the day together and accompanied one of their aunties to a nearby park. By the time evening fell. The two of them had decided to go into town. Burke was a small town with a population of just three, thousand, four, hundred paypal. It was originally home to the Nimba people, but when Watt settlers arrived in the area during the mid eighteen hundreds as traditional landholders would dispossessed. Lock old indigenous people across. Australia. The Nimba paypal battled loss of land and culture were hit hod by European disease and experienced conflict with colonists. By the late nineteen, th century, their population had dwindled. While some continued to live a traditional lifestyle in the region surrounding book others found employment on nearby. CADDO stations.
Leo Laporte - The Tech Guy On TikTok And Privacy
"This morning, what did I do? I downloaded installed TIKTOK. And then spent a wasted our. But a very enjoyable our scrolling through two games. I've used tiktok before I've been posted stuff on Tiktok. I think our social media team. Hey Jerry Masako, I think our social media team even uses Tiktok from time to time. But I you know maybe he's a good time now is download it put on the phone in case it gets band. Talk. About confused yeah I thought I'd I'd send all my information to China. Have it, China enjoy it. Why not I'm already sent to Google and facebook might as well give China look. Look see my boring life. Drive to the studio drive home drive to the studio drive home. That's it. Don't go anywhere. Don't do anything. If that excites you president she hadn't. have at it. It's actually really fun. It's probably the most engaging fun creative social site out there. I think it's awesome. Funny stuff. it just well done just really well done, and of course, the president wants to shut it down he sending very mixed signals so. It's really unclear first of all whether he could I guess he could. Could issue an executive order and then then. We'll see in court. because. There's no precedent. For that. Even Chinese companies have First Amendment Rights. TIKTOK? Scared They they've promised now they do all the things that make the White House ten thousand US jobs. We have a US CEO and finally last week they started negotiating with Microsoft to by the American part of it. Then the president said, now I don't want American company to buy it I just WanNa, shut it down. said that late Friday. So. Microsoft's said I hoped. Make up your mind. Meanwhile TIKTOK is filling up with memes saying, heck. No, we won't go that kind of thing. I think it's quite enjoyable and completely harmless. Completely harmless. You know. Any APP. You put on your phone, you should know this. You should know this your phone is the perfect spied vice. It already is and I don't care. You say, Oh, I'm used an apple I don't care apple android. It's a perfect spy device. What's the first thing I? Ask you do you ever see Jason Bourne movie. Spy. Movies ever see them. They always seem to end a begin Jason's driving around. He's cool. I'm cool. Jason. Bourne he's driving around and then some woman gets in trouble and screaming, help me help me and he says hop in the car. What's the first thing he does? Before drives, the woman to safety he takes her phony breaks it in half throws it out the window that doesn't good by the way just a tip. Under nothing. Just pick it up put it back together. But importantly, it's not the Bragan half that matters although it's quite satisfying especially in the old days those phones with hinges man they broke nice. Boom. Show off your muscles met Damon I'm strong I can break a phone and half throw it out the window. That's the most important thing because once it's out the window, it's no longer a homing device, a microphone and a camera in the car. That's what you're carrying around. You're carrying a beautiful little computer. That's always connected to the Internet. Beaming beginning broadcasting your location? Always, not just GPS mind you. The Bluetooth in there, there's something called Beacons Bluetooth beacons, apple put them in their first and android. So we gotta have those two and the whole idea. I. Don't know if anybody's. I don't think anybody's using whole ideas you go into a gap. You Walk into the gap store and the beacon on your iphone says Hey Leo's here he wears ex ex l point them in the right direction and little thing pops up that says, Hey, welcome to the gap fifty percent off if you turn left now. That was the idea beginning some museums use them. You know you're standing in front of the Mona Lisa. Yes. It's small, very small, surprisingly small. That's how was painted. No, it's not a fake. Don't touch it. That kind of thing. So. That's doing that Blit Bluetooth. Here's a fun. Here's a fun thing to do. Turn on Your Bluetooth Pairing I've done this. Get on the bicycle and ride down the street. By the end of the street you have in your Bluetooth, a list of hundreds of devices. Joe's speakers. Sally's refrigerator. Tommy's watch. Jerry's iphone all of those listed because they're sitting there going hey hey, over here, all the time. Then, there's the GPS Oh, and then it's got a microphone actually most of the modern funds have more than one. They have many microphones so they can be really really accurate. been. Really, hear every word you're saying when you try to get Syria to do something she goes I don't know what you're talking about. But boy, she heard you she heard you loud and clear because he got Mike Refunds in that thing. And then there's a camera. My case not just one, there's one, two, three, four. Or cameras not to mention depth sensing accelerometers a compass. This phone is designed to be and it's incredibly useful because of it the perfect homing device that's why that's why Jason Bourne throws it out the window. So we're carrying that around now, who has access to all that great information. Everybody. When you put an APP on your phone, what's the first thing says? It says it has a few things. Can I send you notifications? That's mostly it right. Can I use location if it's a map why not? So you say, yes. Yes. Yes. Now, that APP is just sitting there. It doesn't ask a lot of the things. It does affect. It's funny because. Apple's about to release in a month or two the next version of their iphone operating system I o West Fourteen. And the whole world up in arms. Because Iowa's fourteen adds new things. New Privacy protections like? Here's one the AD industry doesn't like too much. Hey. Right when you install the APP hey, is it okay if I use the apple advertiser ide- to identify you. Know. You could turn it off, but it's buried way deep in the settings now is asking you in the advertising industry says, that's GONNA kill us. Nobody's GonNa say yes to that. We're out of business. Okay. Apple says, yes see that's what you get. We tried we apple by the way. Don't take apples like the the angel here because they wanted to do an ad business, they had a thing called i. adds it would do exactly. That's that's why they had the. Apple advertiser I id. It just flopped. So Apple said, oh. No. What are we going to do? Oh, I. Know Let's pretend we care about your privacy because we can't attract any. You know we can't sell it anymore. So We'll make lemon lemonade out of Lemon and where the privacy company.
Mona Lisa back at work, visitors limited, as Louvre reopens
"You could see the Mona Lisa again Starting today. Paris's Luv Museum housing the world's most famous portrait back open after a four month corona virus closure, you will need a face mask and a reservation. Expecting 7000 visitors on day one.
Mona Lisa back at work, visitors limited, as Louvre reopens
"Will see you. Now. The LUV has reopened in Paris after being shut down for four months because of the Corona virus Masks are now mandatory at the museum. The number of visitors limited the Louvin Paris is the world's most visited museum each year.
Mona Lisa back at work, visitors limited, as Louvre reopens
"Paris's Louvre museum which houses the world's most famous portrait has reopened after a full month coronavirus looked down before the pandemic as many as fifty thousand people per day told the news in the past yes someone else with the bulk of it is coming from overseas led by travelers from the U. S. now the Mona Lisa may be back in business the face masks are a must reservations required on visitor numbers shave museum director Gianluca Martinez expects just seven thousand visitors on the first day he says it's been an emotional time for the teams preparing for this we have opening I'm Charles de Ledesma
No Eiffel, Mona Lisa or Versailles: Iconic sites stay closed
"Hold that smile Mona Lisa Lou for the I'm full time on the palace of the sun remain off limits for the immediate future because of the corona virus pandemic none of France's three most iconic tourist sites will reopen when the country leaves most of the remaining coronavirus looked on restrictions next week some of Europe's other major cultural sites we're also taking that time to re open the Eiffel Tower likely wouldn't be able to start up again before the second half of June as teams still need to fine tune with management how to protect employees and visitors on how to maintain social distancing well at the Louvre museum where you can see the Mona Lisa managers think it'll be the end of June or mid July I'm Charles the last month
See great art from app in living room
"Museums are closed right now. Due to the Kobe crisis but Brennan Echoes. Got Some ideas on how we can still see some beautiful art through a new a our APP that he's going to tell us all about a company called museum and he's going to tell us about bringing a using a are to bring great art into the home. Hey Brandon eight Jefferson. Thanks so much for having me yeah. You're absolutely right. I mean Kobe. Nineteen has certainly sent shockwaves throughout all of our lives but especially in the world of art and Culture Museums about ninety. Seven percent of the world's museums have been closed and the great treasures and resources that they contain have been inaccessible to the masses and so we as a company that focus on helping the world's museums and cultural institutions connect with audiences all around the globe using the power of of digital using the power of technology. We had been thinking a lot. About what something we could do to bring. These works into the homes of people all around so that they could experience the artwork make it personal and really revel in these masterpieces from the convenience of their own home so we rolled out an augmented reality APP and feature that. Make it possible to bring these paintings into every single room in your home that you can see the works right up close in person so this first of all the name of the APP is the name of the APP is art museum. Ar T. Museum and it's available on Ios Ios and android right now it's available on Ios. But we do have plans to make it available for android devices as well. Okay so now. Let's tell everybody how it works. I'm in my living room. I've got a blank and have your APP in. I look up. Let Mona Lisa. Are you telling me? Yeah so we pick from some of the most famous works. That are available by public domain. So you can pick the Mona Lisa. Their works like the scream by Edward among Thurs works by Van Gogh So a lot of these great masterpieces that are in the collections of the met and the getty and the museums of Paris. We've made available Right in the right in your own home. We do have plans to start creating city specific tours Based on the great museums of New York and Boston Philadelphia L. A. And Go from there so we want to make it as relevant and personal To folks at home. So would you recommend the people go home and make find blanks place on the wall or take down some art to to have this experience. But yeah absolutely. If you're if you're interested in experiencing some of these some of our world's best art in culture that is currently locked behind doors closed due to the pandemic and and so on your download the APP Pick one of your favorite work. See How it looks in your living room or your or your kitchen. And you know overall I mean artfully such an important role in society. It's here in times like this and we encourage people to you know support these organizations take a look at the art and Um and hopefully it gives them a little bit of relaxation and inspiration Is the APP free? Of course we would never charge for something like that. Were very strongly believed that art should be accessible on. There shouldn't be an economic or financial barrier to this and we've also made this component free and available to the museum community so we're been rolling it out and in talks with dozens of organizations around the country around the world about how things like. This can help them play some sort of role in connecting people beyond you know social media beyond a two dimensional image beyond a livestream remind everybody the name of the APP so the name of the APP is art museum. A are as an augmented reality. T. Museum and I'm Brendan from Kuzan
"Come back to daily bread. Deepak Chopra these weeks. We have been uncovering hidden dimensions of life. I just wanted to remind you that. This whole daily bad series on secrets is actually drawn from my book. The book of Secret. So if you feel inclined you might want to get the book as well to reinforce your in descending this week we reach the core of our exploration this is that everything is pure essence so pure awareness pure consciousness. Essence is the ultimate mystery because it manages to do three things all at once. It conceives everything in existence. Imagine anything in existence I imagine a rainbow imagine sunset. Imagine the face of your mother or the sound of voice. Imagine listening to John Lennon. Imagine the song itself. How does it start you start? With the conception and intention an conception awareness modifies itself is the concept it turns wattage has imagined into reality. So you imagine creating a great Sculpture What Did he looks at the stone piece of rock a marble piece of marble and imagines David and that's how he starts. What is imagination is turned into reality? Any great piece of art starts like that. The Mona Lisa Michelangelo's Beautiful Sculpture Does but even scientific discoveries Einstein imagined that he was writing on the beam of light from there can the Tiriac relatively so imagination is stunned into reality and then it enters that reality and keeps it alive so essence our consciousness or awareness has conceived constructed imagined governed and then it becomes what we call reality because awareness is embedded in what it has imagined saved simply put I exist. I am an I create I exist. I am aware 'cause I am is the beginning of awareness and then from there on I conceive construct imagine govern and create these The three qualities I exist. I'm aware I create frequently referred to in Sanskrit Nanda South is truth of existence. This awareness on under the joy that comes from unlimited creativity
Eagles draft Jalen Hurts
"Hurts is on his way to Philadelphia they drafted him over the weekend here was heard son what he brings to Philly are working yeah I'm sorry in fact you guys around him I think that's what matters the most no I'm excited to be around the guys and everybody just see where see where we go and a lot of people with Carson Wentz they're wondering why they took care of my Adam Schefter reporting that they took him in case someone gets coronavirus Russia after man he's quarries that was the the guy that was before the draft the same if there's carnage in the streets in the NFL shouldn't have the threat is true yes I I believe it was him yeah every now and again you just drop some craziness and he did it twice in the last month he's he's you know is Mona Lisa was the Condoleezza Rice coaching the Browns though it'll never get better I enjoyed that one yeah I was gonna have you can skip the Pearson well known cares open to Waveland well Tom Brady's in Tampa the patriots looking for a quarterback didn't draft one bill Belichick was asked yesterday why we feel like we find the right right situation will certainly draft the only draft them he and multiple years and multiple points in the draft didn't work out and then now he was aster I he said it wasn't for a lack of effort they just didn't work out that wasn't by design it but out but it didn't
Apple and Google's coronavirus contract tracing APIs, explained
"Apple and Google have created a they call it an API An interface to their the Bluetooth Ellie in their most recent phones android and Ios doesn't work in all phones but it works on you know enough funds. They've created a What they believe is a privacy forward way of contact tracing. This is an issue as we start to emerge from our quarantine. We're GONNA WANNA know. Somebody's sick who they ran into. And this system is quite clever. Quite a clever system. And you'd expect that some of the most clever engineers in technology working on it from apple and Google they They came up with something that Will ship out to most phones. Maybe we already have. I think we might already have it. They said the middle of the month and then in some few months down the road. They're going to do applications but what they what. They were hoping that health officials in various countries would take advantage of this. Germany wanted to I ap France wants to France said but but But you are. You are getting away because you don't let us Takes the information of Fun Apple? Said you can use the Bluetooth. Eli's kind of cool because you know how you says pair it. Here's a six digit number. All that security stuff which by the way is not very secure but that's a conversation for another show Bluetooth L. E. Didn't even do that. It just says hi. I'm here where are you? Oh Hi nice to meet you. And the original use of it was something called beginning was for advertising. It walk into a gap and the Levi's table was over here over here. Hi Leo. I've got some Levi's on sale in your size which would be disconcerting. All with that pop up right on your phone would know you would know your size. All that they. Nobody took this up by the way museums. A few museums because you get next to the Mona. Lisa says you are standing in front of the Mona Lisa. Yes it is rather small. Isn't it and so that was you know museums use it but it didn't really take off. They announced this years ago. Well now Now it does take off. It makes sense because as you walk through your life out of quarantine out in the world every time you get within somebody reaches somebody else's phone it sends you a little token not associate with their personality. Not who they are not their name address phone number just a little token the changes every ten minutes and you'll collect those throughout the day and if at any time you test positive. The healthcare worker gives you a little. Qr Code scanning to the phone. The phone then notifies everybody. We're in contact with over the last whatever number of days so very clever system without giving up privacy right doesn't say who you are doesn't say who they are. It just knows
"mona lisa" Discussed on Absurd Hypotheticals
"It is a canon so it's gone so we got that The Cooler one he made. What's in some places called a machine gun? I'm going to slow the role on that one a little bit so the be Roll No. We're not Chris. I just like interrupting your answer. Everyone does this is referred to as the thirty thirty three barreled Oregon Because the the barrels on organ pipes and basically it was like these three rows of eleven barrels mounted on a rotating like triangular. Prism the idea being you could fire the first row. While you're firing that really could be loading the second row the already fire could be cooling down in the third row you could be your reloading secret like the line. Yeah exactly it's not. I'M NOT GONNA call a machine gun because it really is just once again. A fancy multi-barrel cannon. It's a gun machine machine. We'll go with that. It sounds cooler it does. It does sound cool. Yeah give it to a monkey though nothing. They can't markets. We went over this. I mean the BS were pretty capable. Panelists again give us guns. The BS could find it because they can smoke on powder but they couldn't they have no they couldn't just no animals can operate this machine. Okay it's in his notes. I'm going to say that. In fact check it but so sort of the plan here is basically just like cosmic attraction. I think you're going to shoot at the big triangle. Pyramid thing or glass pyramid thing. Because that's like a big distraction. I don't know what we'll go with that. That's fine just direct. I like this direct approach. Yeah to the highest than me. Walking guns blazing pretty much well and then we also so. I assume that at some point we're going to be you know taking fire from much more advanced weapons threes on here. Draw the fire. So fortunately eventually made robots not like actual robots but but he called them robots or Ottoman or somethin'. The the more well known what I think is like a suit of armor that he made like a series of poison cables end like walk and I grew guy walks. Sit Down raise adviser and wave and people were actually able to back in two thousand and to reconstruct from his plans and it worked correctly which is pretty amazing. Davinci's really cool. It sounds like he's making a lot of things that he's calling things into your disagreeing with so I mean it one heated necessarily call them. These things people have called them. These things online. I don't entirely agree with it. But also it was like the sixteenth century. So cut them some slack. He did a pretty good job. All Things considered I think it's one of the people reporting. It had a flair for the dramatic. That's a lot of it. Yeah the amount tiles reading something about the at least being transported and people being like she sat alone in the container for weeks in the dark and damp. And it's like it's a painting bright. He also made a mechanical lion There was actually. It was commissioned by Pope Leo the tenth for King Francois The I basically just to make him laugh by like walking out to impose flowers as feet actually referring to this one twenty nineteen and it also worked which is pretty awesome finally for like big attraction purposes. He also made a tank can lead a bit there. It was basically like a rounds like sort of domed tank with light cannons Oscar platforms like firing direction the place where like slanted like deflect fire Okay powered by eight men inside of it who would turn crank suspend the wheels and apparently I love this note. He suggested that that he thought of using the horses to power for. He dismissed it because he feared the animals have become too unpredictable in the confines of the tank. Which is kind of hilarious. That if you're going to have if you have to die or dots the way to go right. It didn't have a major flaw though in the plans. Which was that the powering cranks when opted erection? So wouldn't actually move which so people actually so. This is one of those things where you know. You're in a good spot like as figure who will think this people think he actually did this intentionally. Because he didn't want to ever get made because he despite make him like design lots of weapons and ship he was at his heart like a pacifist so he thought that he intentionally made it not work so people wouldn't make it or if they did make it wouldn't work. Okay here's my theory. Maybe the guy fucked up like one time by putting drawing a thing backwards like I think. That's maybe more likely that that you know at some point he like you know flipped his gears literally. And you know we'll we'll probably more likely but regardless either doesn't actually work it will certainly draw attention. Which is what we need to actually get in the Mona Lisa now. Full disclosure. Don't actually have a plan to do that part. So you're you're so far as to shoot the glass so all right. Here's my here's my rationale. I think the Earth GonNa Make. I'M GONNA grab it but I don't have enough information to actually say how that part goes. I'm GonNa say you do that and I'm GonNa talk about getting out. We're going to go with that so there. Let's say you have the painting that you have distracted all the guards they are dealing with your army of weird walking suits of armor and lions and your tank. That's just kind of circle. How do you get out? We'll eventually also made flying machines. There's two sort of famous once he made. There's the aerial screw which basically like a big screw shaped that like. The idea was like four four men would stand on a platform and rotate it to move the screw with would cause the air to moved out and left. It took a helicopter but definitely doesn't work. Yeah it's the helicopter that totally doesn't work. That's the best way to explain it. Modern Science decided I. There's no way whenever I have worked that one nonstarter there was at one point so I made a flying machine like Number when it was a couple of centuries later with a steam engine with the same design that did work but with like manpower it would never take off. It's just not going to happen. He also made an Orniphoptera which was it was basically a it was plain like or maybe glider like with big almost bat wing shaped wings That that flaps up and down for propulsion and it it could have flown. It was in the air but probably could not have flown like it probably could not be human power to get off the ground. It could not get enough power that way to actually take off Well I might be able to sustain flight so I'm going to say that we either launch one of those start flapping or just put it sort of engine on the airedale. Screw and do that one. Probably go to the airless. Screw because they've got some more like distinctive look of the flapping right. I'm just imagining the while you coyote thing it's it's pretty much that but giant and also kind of hang glider also bet distinctive. Look what you're going for at the end of a high. Yes for important reasons for going to get to right now. Marcus Okay so you get in your area screw in your flying away and as we discussed these are not particularly great flying machines silent because actually even with your engine wherever on it. It's not actually going to work all that well to get you out of there so I think you make a big show of it. Not Working as her flying over the river seine which is conveniently right next to the Lou and as it collapses in mid air and people jump out of it using parachutes designed eventually. He did a lot of the Mona Lisa. Which you have already carefully put a waterproof container dropped out into the river where you have people in Super Scuba Gear also designed by Leonardo Vinci waiting to grab it and get away with it. Did lead scuba suit where this one actually does okay. It also incorporate a pallet for the diver to urinate in. He thought of everything. This actually is basically like at a massive your head and then it had basically had tubes going up like a cork diving bell that floated to let air N so it wasn't like like a literal contained tank it more of like a glorified snorkel but you know what it's going to work for our purposes once I had a what do Paean a pouch. That's all the information I have. I can't answer no more questions. But like what program you try to solve by giving the diver a pissed. I couldn't figure that one out either man. I really don't know like you're in water. Just pissed I mean. It's he was an interesting man I don't. He had lots of ideas. Not all of were good. I told you about the cannon with three barrels right like in this Canon Pouch on the actually incorporates added all his all of his inventions contained way. Let you urinate a very very key component. For him you'd be. You'd be amazed absorbent the Mona Lisa. Why did he gets me out? Would you basically just elected to use worst technology that you could do everything in your highest could be done more efficiently if you just did this? Davinci theme yes. This is accurate. I do not have a way to refute this however hey what about would you rather right? Ben Would you rather join a cult or start your own religion? So where important question? Where does the line between cult and religion and yeah? So here's here's the here's the differences would you rather? Would you rather join a cult and under say cult? As in a very clearly nonsensical bonkers crazy religion with a bunch of rituals in hoods and if people found out your this. Colt you be embarrassed by it. So like anything scientology are weirder yes ontological okay and then start your own religion. You can do what you want but you have to kind of commit to right so you can't make like a five. Can't make a webpage and just be like Oh yeah Benz God dot Com. And pretend and like I did it. I created my religion. It's got three pages of religious text which is just been written. Four hundred eighty six times in size thirteen filed. You find my old. Yossef's page Marcus. Is it a given that people are GonNa follow your religion or not so you have to bid is not a given that you have to put some effort into it? Okay all right. So it's really maybe you can't stop trying to beat make your religion until you get like five hundred followers and times like a lot of a lot of followers. Actually so I will say so. I don't know why I just thought of this but but it may not be that hard because I do know there was college where there was like a weird bathroom that got like Walden and people found and they made a shrine. Dane if you know in it and they got like constant offerings to it so if you can make a shrine Dane veto and college campus and get a decent attraction you could probably get to five hundred people relatively easily if you found something you know niche and you you have five hundred. Like retweets effectively have five hundred subscribers today to veto. That's fair starting to religion is basically just writing him fiction. That people believe right as well. That's a loaded statement But if you want to bow down to that shore so I J. R. Token could be religion. I mean isn't that literally how scientology started right so I must say you can't say you can't do it. It just yeah like would you rather be the person rank going who has joined a cult unless you have to go to? Colt means you can't just blow off and be like that's not a part of my life anymore You gotta go to the cult meetings or would you rather be the person who's like star their own religion and like now everybody below tag be like hey can i. Can I tell you the the good the good vibes of The Ben Religion where we have ice actually the religious. I'm going to go up there. You said that a little too fast for my comfort. You know what guys talk about something so so really. A boils down too lazy and crazy or having a very very annoying hobby right. That's really the sort of the dividing. Line here yeah yeah. Let's just like anything to if you join a you're going to be you. Don't get to set the agenda. If you say your religion you cut control you'd ever. Yeah you're in charge if you make your religion figure tax benefits to right. Oh yeah not many for joining the call. I think there are certainly offers volume religion especially if it gets big enough to for the government to care about I give you a tax break Starting to pile up towards religion. The more we talk about this. I don't like the idea that things are out of my hand if I joined the cult and I don't disagree with them if I disagree with them then well to be fair you pick the cult. You Join C..
France's Louvre stays shut amid staff fears of virus spread
"The the Louvre corona museum virus in Paris first detected was closed in China again as has management infected more was than eighty meeting nine with staff thousand worried people globally about the spread and of cost the virus over three thousand most of the deaths lose nine point six million virus visitors cases last in South year Korea came from other have surged countries on and millions the museum of that children houses in Japan the Mona Lisa have stayed and home other treasures from school welcomes tens as officials of thousands struggle of to people contain every the epidemic day the in French more government than sixty has banned countries any indoor including gatherings the U. S. larger than five we have two thousand people people have died to prevent China the spread where of the virus the epidemic began and leave workers in December worried as about reported their own around safety two hundred blocked new the cases museum from with opening another Sunday forty two deaths leaving confused the city of tourists Wuhan standing accounted for hours for most hoping of to the get new in cases I'm Charles but also the so live that's my just like the two thousand five hundred patients cleared a virus fias and released from medical supervision I'm Charles the live as much
"mona lisa" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"All right chuck. I thought that break would never come right so It's funny to think as famous as the Mona Lisa is but she was fairly neglected by the world until the mid nineteenth century and even then just like a small little group of French art critics finally discovered. You know this Davinci painting and we're like this is a masterpiece. This is an amazing work of renaissance art. I we haven't noticed all these few hundred years but it's amazing they they didn't really tell the rest of the world and people like the Mona Lisa was fine but it wasn't until she was stolen off of the wall in the Leuven. Nineteen eleven that the world really really set up in in took notice. It's very much like that. Cinderella Song you don't know what you got until it's gone. That happened with the Mona Lisa to think they wrote that about the Mona Lisa. Right probably Yeah August twenty first. Nineteen eleven there were three Handyman that Just kind of went out the side door with the Mona Lisa It took twenty six and this is kind of evidence that she wasn't that big deal yet. It's a whole twenty six hours before anyone. Even I noticed she was gone and Whereas today you know there would be alarm bells? Oh my second it was removed. Yeah But it was is put in the papers and all of a sudden it kind of ran away in the press. The Lou shut down for a week and everyone from Pablo Picasso to J. P. Morgan renamed mm does a potential suspects. Yeah they th. They thought J. P. Morgan was financing people. The steel steel like art works for him. Amazing Yeah and actually. It's funny that raises other thing. Chuck quick there's There are accusations against wealthy Chinese people Like who are funding art heists to repatriate Chinese art. Oh interesting there's like a whole string of high around the world that are just Ancient ancient Chinese works of art. And they think that some people in China financing it it was a G. Q.. Article called the great Chinese Art Heist. Wow well I certainly believe even repatriation to a certain degree. But I don't know if he should go to that length so anyway the newspapers get it out. Lou Shuts Down People. We're coming to the museum to see what was known as the mark of shame that Empty you know. Non Cigarette Stained Square on the wall. And everyone I went and went. Is that how big it is that little non dusty square yeah and then it's a full twenty eight months For this thing to finally reappear appear with an attempted resale from Vincenzo pedagogy and the owner of the art gallery that was being offered. This painting said Yeah. This is the Mona Lisa. You know what I'm GonNa make sure you get a good reward for this. Just stick around and stay right there. I'm going to go and the other mimic a quick phone call to the reward center right and make sure you get your rewards. Yes Lord right there reward and then homer Simpson just stood in place and waited for the Italian Policy I come up. And he He got busted and he got eight months in prison for this. It was a pretty big art heist but he was in Florence trying to sell it so he'd stolen from the Louvre in Paris and his defense was Napoleon stole this from us And I was repatriating reading it myself and I think he actually kind of got you know eight months as an exactly slap on the wrist but it's also not a A ridiculous sentence either for for what he got so or for what he did so I think that actually helped that defense worked. Do you know if you read it out. His two buddies. I don't know and I don't know if it would of mattered. Because he was the one that lived with it in the false bottom of his steamer trunk in his apartment for two years before he he tried to sell it. So I don't know if it would help at all man. I wish I had a false bottom steamer trunk those. It'd be pretty handy. Oh I thought you meant like a bottom then just a false bottom. Trump seems false. Bottom girls they make the rocking world. Go round kind of false bottom. Stop it can. We say that it's not the seventies any longer. I think we're okay. Okay you got anything else. Nothing well then. Everybody shortstop says areva dirty stuffy should know is production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more podcasts? From iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP Apple Apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows..
"mona lisa" Discussed on KQED Radio
"But there is a virtual Mona Lisa Xperia he's modern nineties they juggle the activation is packed so I meet the Vinci biographer Sam's Bromley at a cafe nearby he says the show especially the notebooks and drawings gives visitors a good sense of how different she wore you can get into his brain and try to see how how we for for example some of the drawings are really impressive because on the same page you have geometry machinery is awesome clouds in the cold you can find very small holes in the fighting and virtually he used to feeling is to work doing everything at the same time mommy says da Vinci showed on limited curiosity from an early age and by the time he arrived in France he'd mastered many disciplines from engineering to philosophy to sculpture only says they all informed his painting everything exists in the world to be a pain to get yeah but in order to pay the one that is are you have to know geology and that to me all of the muscle of the fans react and views you get very well despite his talents da Vinci faced competition in the end of his life from Rafael and Michelangelo's in new stars of Rome and that's when king falls while the first invited him to France when you receive this for a living Tatian home is shown king of twenty two years old comments resist he has to accept false what some braces family now owns da Vinci chateau which is open to the public that food will cause at all presumptive a guy could have hosier flawed takes a group of tourists through the shadow the clue say in the town of armed wise Jeff what says da Vinci came here three years before his death may be another driving she crossed the Alps on your back and arrived here with his free masterpieces eventually may have actually traveled to France by river no one knows what he did arrive with three treasured paintings Saint John the Baptist the virgin and child with St and and the Mona Lisa let you fall flat simply says da Vinci made the journey because king false why I invited him to imagine and build a new French capital in the low our valley near where the chateau stands it was a white I mention given to you or not davinci and with a pension and we decide to first painter first enginer as far as I can thirty of the king and also we've detained of NASA and the love of the way of course so he was happy and at that time the city of arm was was the cradle of the French renaissance so the court spoke Italian this year half a million visitors have come to the close to say to field of energy spirit chateau in the house where he was born in Italy our is only known residence is still standing tourists to Valerie shall use as the Vinci is special to the French you live a long time.
Why You Should Be a Guidebook Troll
"Say be a guidebook kroll. What do you mean by that? Guidebook trolls you know. I think that I'm inside it because I've been guidebook author big guy. Books are still still filled with so many little secrets is kind of embedded in and they're very well researched in a lot of people kind of lose sight of that in this digital era. Be Be a guy patrol because you can find the thing that connects with you. You know like I talk about travelling like a travel writer. A travel writer has to dip their head under the surface and all kinds of different places news. And when there's creating a story or video something more than just even a guidebook what they often will do is find a quest and make their trip a quest and I think that if people people find something that the connect with and make it a quest out of it so the trip isn't just to see the Mona Lisa but to see what happens when you go and and do something in Paris that you're already passionate about an often. The tools for that are just embedded throughout guidebooks. Have so many things I think you said it yourself. A fifteen dollar investment for you know like ten thousand dollars of secrets end. I'm big Fan of Guy Bookstore. A lot of people are very penny wise and pound foolish when it comes to guide books and If your guidebooks any good I would say it pays for itself on the shuttle and from the airport of course you and I make money selling guidebook. So we sales pitch down pretty well but guidebooks our tools and I think when they're smartly they can be very
The grand heist: Thieves steal 'priceless' 18th century jewels from Dresden museum
"And this is an interesting story nearly one hundred pieces of eighteenth century jewelry were taken from Dresden's grooms well museum and he became even calculate how much this is where this happened yesterday yeah they I think they they broke in with like just chop their way into this museum with axes they acquitted this heist to robbing the Mona Lisa yeah that's how big the highs this was telling job baby well the they broke in the store they were traveling in an alley and what we do know is that ninety percent of these heists occur with insiders yeah yeah ninety percent of the time there's an insider involved in it so how long do you think it is before they tracked down I would venture to say the end of the week you think a catch of a out of this too many cameras nowadays yeah but they did find the the car on fire somewhere so that is that's a trillion area where Tory amber had been cut off to see that yeah the the electricity the camera so these guys
Changes in the Music Industry, Will Their Be Another Beetles?
"I've often said there have been about two songs this year that I think have been really screwed by country radio one of them wholly and one of them was body back because they were so popular people wouldn't let them say popular and I thought for Georgia line in San both got screwed in the factory that is country radio and make get rid of it and I thought this song should have been number one for radio five six seven weeks it. Was that big the song yeah. Did you feel the same way I mean as a writer. You hope something like that would happen and you have a lot of hits you feel different about this one. No it felt it felt very impactful tactful and and it's interesting the tricky thing is it just went up really quick because the momentum of them and then how big it was so it it was very impactful but it kind of like came in then went you know what I mean and the two quickly yeah it has it has a life after that like because of the type of song it is and the artists that they are but but yeah I mean I think it should have been four or five weeks at least don't chest killing the the culture of country music and the fact that songs come and go so fast that when we were kids songs in general to these countries format they would last for eight nine weeks and they became anthems and we think think of our life because of these songs remember where we were and now gone no absolutely I mean it seems like the disconnects I mean to be extreme about about a buddy who is my mentor told me back in the day the DJ's would show up at their record collection and that's why you play right and now obviously and you you. You're one of the days who seems to play a lot of what you play. I remember driving probably a year and a half ago and hearing you play mayor and early on and go. Oh my gosh you know like before. It was really catching you. Were like really playing that in. Thank you man you've been such a supporter of artists early on but it's a machine and I understand I understand both sides of it understand how it sort of needs to be in this modern time but it doesn't necessarily allow for the context of a the DJ helping decide those things sometimes and then more importantly truly as the fans fan response and if the fans responding let it go you know I agree so much to me. The weird thing is that a song can be number one and then the next day every song doesn't go from being awesome some sucking in twelve hour. No it just gets dropped off all of the playlist and so it's gone and because of that I think inevitable it just so we're not in ten years going to have and again. We're we're never going to have the same we've ever in the history of the world ten years and never the same totally. It's never the same but I I think these songs that just remind like we had songs like I remember hearing Indian outlaw on the radio. Remember hearing smells like Teen Spirit on the radio. I know I I feel myself and know where they were yeah. I know that's going to happen anymore. It's it's a similar thought. If you WANNA go all the way back to like there'll never be another the beatles impart for many reasons but in part that we live in a different world like part of what made the Beatles the Beatles besides the talent was it was there was a mystery. You know you couldn't in just get on instagram and go look at what Paul was doing this morning. You know I could be I didn't but I could be on your answer again and what was bobby doing today and see that and vice versa and whatever there's no mystery and even though you got united just meeting for the first time some of it feels like we already know each other because of the friendships but also social media in life and the overlap and the Moderna not as it were back then there was just everything was like I heard I think that maybe until when the Beatles landed man it was like literally when they landed people were there in mass freaking out because they didn't know what was going on. They didn't really know what they look like in person they wanted to go see it and feel it. You know so that kind of excitement just you can't recreate it. I think options also create that listen. There were three TV channels totally and you're on one of the three TV channels at worst you know twenty five percent of the audience period where we have five hundred channels now totally I mean we're looking at I just as an example that a TV network candidates. Hey what you do the show I hate you should come to the show doesn't feel right. I didn't want to this particular. TV show and then we're like we don't understand like you do the show and you'll have two hundred and fifty thousand people watching. I was like guys not to be Dick but after three million people that listen to my show live and another three million that listen on podcast digitally everyday totally and and back in the day it was ten times that totally like we're losing our. It's such a world of an interstate in cars driving by like. Do you like the right car. Get a like it while it was there yeah it's interesting. The turnover rate for everything just seems a lot quicker and that's you know. It's not just the business in marketing conversation as you know. It's also a creative commerce. Do you think if killing art do you think it's killing art or is it making it better because I do see arguable sides. I'm asking you do you think I think I'm not trying to cop hop out. I think it's a bit of both like it depends on you know everything evolves right so art has to evolve and has to be able to function in that new society. I mean it's like did the computer computer. Kill Art Music Making I don't know it depends if you're a tape machine purest. I love the sound of a great day machine record but I also love the things that I can do the computer to manipulate something. Do you ever see Jim Morrison. Talk about the computer. Probably Seventy Yeah Ebb obviously before he died. He was doing an interview and he was like you know what the future in a blew me away like you know the future music is I think he's talking about in the seventies and he's by the way for those was listening. Jim Morrison's the doors very famous. I died way early and he was like it's GonNa be. It's computers totally in the seventies he he was saying that he was probably more spot on then he could have ever imagined because as you well know there's a sector of music that is almost specific vic. Everything is the computer you know. It's not like country music. Typically involves lies live instrumentation still and it's becoming more prevalent again in pop but with a lot of dance music it's it's like everything is literally in the computer and to me. That's not a better or worse or it's just a different way of doing it's like do you. Can you still be created within those confines. You know so we would have songs songs predict what these thirteen year olds have. What will they be able to get in the art art world and go you know this really reminds their snapchat story I well? That's the interesting thing about it the that train of thought even though it's logical and get it it goes goes to the thing of where people literally thought we'd be flying in cars right. Now you know when conceptually it's possible we could go by hundred thousand dollar car that flies right but it's not the Co.. It's not commonplace so even though technology's evolving really quickly they're still what people want except as normal formats is moving way less us quickly so songs will exist. I think forever they really will what kind of songs how what length of time as acceptable you know where they where they go shorter. Is it going to be two minutes and they're already going shorter. Are they telling you because again. I'm lucky enough to be in the high level. I see research. What happens is with music is we'll take it and I say we don't pay for it but I get to see the results of we'll take it and have thousands of people listen to the radio songs? They haven't heard you get scores from. 'em Scores too. I mean it's it's sometimes you over. DOUBT IT yourself and I've seen some really great songs not be scored highly in the opposite but it it's data and what we're seeing is that people get bored with anything over about three minutes twenty seconds totally yeah I mean it was pointed out to me that they're speeding things up you know and not only are they showing but they're speeding them up meaning. They'll take a song and I'm telling you doing industry secretive but they'll take it and speed up three percent so the song even moves faster and if you ever hear on the radio like when you play a bag on your computer your but does it seems a little slower. It's because radio plays them a little faster and they want them shorter. Yeah it's interesting man as a writer I mean I I still write stuff that I feel that that hopefully goes without saying that is truly the case but I'm also I have alike business. I have an inclination towards it in there to me. Those aren't necessarily at odds and so I've had this understanding of the reality that in a business sense a song writers were were selling ads on radio station. We are with inside your morning show in the sense of like they want either here you and then hear the ad and come back to here you you are they gonNa hear our song and we're going to keep them on there so they can ultimate here the ad and I'm okay with that. It is what it is. I've chosen to be in the Billboard Business Not Billboard magazine bestselling billboards. I I did not choose to be in the. I'm not trying to paint the Mona Lisa not not degrading our art. I think you can make amazing art in that context but it's just a different thing. It's like like we're not we're not just sitting on our bedrooms writing songs because writing exactly GonNa say and maybe someone who listened to it once were trying to write stuff that means to us it makes us feel stuff but that will reach the masses and so that's the format that we're allowed this to be able to put it on radio to put it on spotify basically either selling ascriptin subscription spotify or are keeping on radio station so they listened to the ad and it's of course needed because you've gotta have the money to do the thing and I'm okay with that. It's just the funny thing when you think about it you now you get angry as a songwriter that right now it's kind of the wild west and you guys are not getting paid what you should be getting with streaming services yeah. It's it's it's very complex situation nation in very frustrating truly and I've been constantly trying to be engaged as much as I can different different ways and I had an interesting conversation with someone the other day who represents a very well known established old school producer in l. a. and they both had invested in spotify and we were talking about some of that stuff and it it was like you know I don't fault spotify specifically like the if I was GonNa Fault anybody more than anything. It's it's truly the legislation that we let the government putting the legislation on us as riders that we have I mean we're literally imagine going. Hey can you come to show in New York and you sign a new contract or whatever it is and they go you want to charge X. amount of dollars but the government says no you can only charge a quarter of that that we're going to regulate that right because we think. Dj's make too much or too monopoly or whatever it is no when you go do a show if you're playing with your band everything you negotiate your rate or whatever that is you know it's like it's it's it's fair market. I can't do that as a writer with two thirds of my income one part of it I can to sink when you get something place film and TV we go we'll negotiate that rate and and they've also through that process realized that half of it should be the records half of it should be for the song right so if someone gives you a ten thousand dollar placement to have your song on some movie or something half of it goes to the record inside half goes to the song but when it comes to mechanical rates when it comes to performance all
"mona lisa" Discussed on GSMC Social Media News Podcast
"The liuw but because you know there was such an increased interest after the music video came out in these specific pieces of all the ones you saw in the music video the lou of course it was like this is a billion idea and let's do this did seem to be a larger and if you would call it a a waiting line or something to get into i shouldn't say that because again possibly most famous art museum in the world was already like a line to get into the loop but that they did it was somehow able to notice the increased interest following this music video and so have the idea to create a specific editor solely for these pieces given that one of them is the mona lisa it's unclear that clearly mona lisa again one of the most famous pieces in the world and clearly something almost every visitor to the liuw goes to the to see if nothing else you probably go and see the mona lisa so given that that's already superpopular how this tour will tie that in with the other sixteen pieces as well as with the people visiting the lisa looking visiting the lou excuse me i'm looking at the mona lisa but not taking this specific tour is unclear so listeners if you do manage to go to and take this tour these social media what it's like also just sort of i mean what lewis 'cause i really do kind of really want to go and i almost wanna go just to see the cool glass pyramid but i also read the dementia code and saw the movie like the book better than the movie but do kind of want to go and feel all symbol is professor whatever have you that rubber linden's doing this this i actually now want to do that with this tour i don't know what that would even entail because as far as i know there's not some sort of conspiracy theory regarding the pieces that were in this music video they were chosen for their reasons but there doesn't seem to be some you know world changing thought process behind it of the story got out it would change history as we know it but i do now want to go and be all symbolist and i kind of hope the tour without going into conspiracy theory does get into the symbolism of those pieces and why they might have been put into the carter's music video but i will stop imagining myself because that is for a different podcast so we're going to end for today thank you for listening to the gmc.
"mona lisa" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David
"Equals poo poo disease anytime you see tv much like a fucking the village like it's like tornado destroys country like you know it's always like some like like natural event or war thing there's another thing they cut out this was the notion that in addition to all this terrible stuff happening in the world art is being stolen like the largest series of art heizer happening because marland is collecting all the mona lisa disappeared right so this movie and we have to talk about it we have you know in in atlas shrugged yes the world's great thinkers and inventors who are too individualistic more you know government society go to this place called grants gulch where they like have their own society yes and it's this objective vision of like the strongest and the smartest and whenever right it's creepy yes that's what this movie's about now it's about how that's bad it's a rebuke to that is but it is fascinating that after years of being criticized is like incorporating a lot of this thinking bird has made this movie that's like trying to wrestle with exactly that idea i think that's exactly what he was intending to wanna make a movie explaining why that isn't what i believe in right why it looks close to that but it isn't like that's what i love as that's where he's putting himself in he's like dividing his personality i think really strongly in you know the pessimistic side of him as being put into clooney right all of the sort of like man we just don't were not try any more and we're not up to mystic about the future and the world's going to end over nothing i can do is being quelch and then the younger version of himself in casey which is like tilting at windmills right like you know it it takes us believing in things to try and you have to make this effort lyod right and she knows how things work she knows how things work so tries to go in again and do do another fucking i i don't know i hate the fucking ness forget it like.
"mona lisa" Discussed on Ear Biscuits
"But did she ask you you tolan no she was somebody who was like it's bachelorette party or whatever and i was like please don't ask me and i was like thinking about what i was gonna say i was going to be like i'm alone i didn't know we have solitude i didn't have any words myself so far it ain't going great i just been naked this whole time they'll right now you know there's nothing that i could say that moment that would have gone over well in the room at least you didn't it was a it was a middle school please don't call me teacher kind of situation okay now she begins to do these chance and things and i'm participating and of course my voice is sticking out like a sore throat that goes it's the octave lower than you participating in this environment and then she begins to talk she's got a lot of ideas that i find questionable metaphysically speaking about the energies and manifesting flames on top of our heads and oh sheep we began to caress a flame on top of our heads i'm literally in a group of women caressing invisible flame on top of my head like trying to get the thing to light i don't know what we were trying to do but i did it i was there for that then she breaks out a picture of the mona lisa not making any of this do prop work she's like what do you notice about this woman doesn't sound like yoga at all it was the man and i was so happy by the end i gotta tell you and so she holds up a picture of the mona lisa and she's like what do you notice about this and people are like answering in the class or whatever and but she's like the smile you see that some people might call it a smirk i don't like to use the word it's very gentle smile you can do a lot with that smile for this next exercise i want all to make this expression i want saul a man stand on his head without his hands for five minutes simply making this smile.
"mona lisa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The river coming into the monterey so if you look at jim never debenture inc which is the one in the national gallery dumb when he's young also has the river also has a cloth merchant life and threequarter profile but when you get to the mona lisa you see what a lie time of studying anatomy and geology and together at all comes together and there are biographies of leonardo who have great biographers of the 20th century like kenneth clarke in their 30s and 40s and he'll say he ruling exalts at the mona lisa but hill say something like it's a shame he wasted so much time doing math and geology and all these things that didn't work and that kind of thing for the mona lisa answers that criticism with her smile because she realizes that it's only after a lifetime of just loving every pattern in nature thank you and i can do which just be more observant and love the patterns of nature big about you know he would walk around with his notebooks and florence and each see a smile form on somebody's face and indians notebook keep say let's try to imagine all the emotions does that of course with the last supper all twelve apostles were ahead of the gestures have the emotions and so in this mona lisa even though it seems like a pretty still picture is almost should dramatic narrative as you can watch smile flicker and the emotions come to the surface as the earth and creation connects with her he who commissioned the last supper the last supper were done by the duke of milan as i said we not o does a job application may and the eleventhhour graf is as i can also paint i think the.
"mona lisa" Discussed on Trailblazers with Walter Isaacson
"As it turned out neither dea condo nor his wife lisa whatever receive the work nor it seems would leonardo ever collect his fee leonardo held on to the mona lisa in fact he would carry it through the rest of his life from milan to rome to france adding tiny strokes and light layers the mona lisa would be in the studio when he died the lesson to be learned here let the perfect be the enemy of the good at least sometimes leonardo new there there're always improvements to be made to the mona lisa even if viewers would never consciously notice they were there likewise steve jobs was such a perfectionist that he held up shipping the original mcintosh to us team can make this circuit boards inside look beautiful even though nobody would ever see them both he in leonardo knew that real artis care about the beauty even of the parts unseen eventually steve jobs embraced a counter maxim real artis ship which means sometimes you order to deliver a product even when there are still improvements that could be may that's a good rule for daily life but there are some times when it's nice to be like leonardo and not let go of something and toilets perfect the long lasting impact the mona lisa is living proof of that once a year the mona lisa is removed from its case for a close inspection leonardo scholar martin kim got to be there on one of those occasions for scholarly invested much of his life in studying leonardo the encounter brought in unusual tension.
"mona lisa" Discussed on If I Were You
"Like cosmetically i wrote in recorded that saw non now like would not i didn't writer recorded but like us sunday that that's it i'm same thing else in writer recorded i know but i am the reason that it that is the thanks to me for making it or creating it like you're so grandi nobody knows who made the mona lisa leno who clearly know who the lady is the the exact opposite it's not called whatever the artist to us you don't know who was in into some ship jesus christ and then so and then they call it the mona lisa right of end you know why they call it the mona lisa a though because i'll tell you why because the person in it the hot the girl with the hawkin girl there the girl that the tits on it which was called it was her name was actually mona in her on little is they don't know what it is like a theory that it might be right here but i'm saying like it's better to inspire art than to makeshit your bed the through if you wanna know who wrote that song for whatever reason the fucking picasso or whatever let not even picasso because that's a good artist the guy who made that usually precautions good go made that shitty song was gone with you like gaza of timmy badger from taunton england so thanks thank you me and thanks to me.