22 Burst results for "Niall"

Has Biden Thrown Ukraine Under the Bus? Robert Wilkie Explains

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:02 min | Last month

Has Biden Thrown Ukraine Under the Bus? Robert Wilkie Explains

"For Biden is on his way to Europe. This is what his national security adviser had to say. The sagacious words of a man who has no background in national security cut 6. Let me close with this. There will be hard days ahead in Ukraine. Hardest for the Ukrainian troops on the front lines and the civilians under Russian bombardment. This war will not end easily or rapidly. For the past few months, the west has been united. The president is traveling to Europe to ensure we stay united to cement our collective resolve. To send a powerful message that we are prepared and committed to this for as long as it takes and to advance our response on all three critical fronts that I've described, helping the Ukrainian people defend themselves, imposing an increase in costs on Russia and reinforcing the western alliance. So if we are united and we are doing everything possible to help the Ukrainians fight for themselves, how united is the west if our polish allies, one of the strongest in the alliance, make the offer of mix to Ukraine, we say yes and then the 48 hours later say no. And Biden throws him completely under the bus, exposes them to more of Putin's campaign of disinformation, disinformation. You're very good friend Niall Gardner was on British television. For those of you who don't know. That your center at the heritage foundation. And he said that the European leaders he's spoken with are just appalled by the apathetic response of this administration, this White House, what they've done to the polls what they've done to Eastern Europe. Failure to provide the Ukrainians with what they want and need, but also to be flummoxed by the nonsense coming from the gangster in the Kremlin. The United States should never should never buckle under to threats, nuclear threats from some unlike Putin.

Biden Ukraine Europe Western Alliance Niall Gardner Russia Putin Heritage Foundation White House Eastern Europe Kremlin United States
"niall" Discussed on Hit Parade | Music History and Music Trivia

Hit Parade | Music History and Music Trivia

05:40 min | 3 months ago

"niall" Discussed on Hit Parade | Music History and Music Trivia

"But what hadn't quite happened by 1984 was for a remix to become the definitive version of a pop chart hit. Niall Rogers would be the one to change that. When he was commissioned by the top new wave era pop act of their.

Niall Rogers
Food Banks are very busy this time of year

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 6 months ago

Food Banks are very busy this time of year

"The holidays are one of the busiest times of the year for food banks across the country feeding America spokeswoman sue I need the I. re al says more than thirty eight million people are food insecure so many turn to local food banks for a hearty thanksgiving meal thanksgiving and the holidays are celebrated around a table with then Niall and we don't know the importance of book that provides not just our bodies for but our spirit so the feeding America network prepares boxes to be picked up or delivered in time for thanksgiving L. package the Turkey and a box with all the side that beat the Cato then by press and everything else that goes along with it cheating America is the largest hunger relief organization in the country last year they help provide six point six billion meals to tens of millions of people I Shelley Adler

America Niall AL Shelley Adler
"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

04:18 min | 6 months ago

"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"So we've got Arthur Brooks who, for many years ran the American enterprise very enterprise institute, very successfully, has a Harvard role now teaching and so he's somebody who brings I think a different perspective. There's obviously a need to get experienced academic leaders involved, which is why I was talking to Larry summers about whether he would join our board of advisers. The Chicago principles owe a debt to the former president of Chicago and he's graciously agreed to be in the board of advisers. I could go on it would become a long and tedious list. But my goal in trying to get this happy bound to form has been to signal that it's a bipartisan endeavor. It is not a conservative institution that we're trying to build. It's an institution that's committed to academic freedom and the pursuit of truth that will mean it when it takes Robert Zimmer's Chicago principles and enshrines them in its founding charter, and will make those something other than honored in the breach, which they seem to be at some institutions. So the idea here is to grow this organically, we need rather like the academic freedom alliance that Robbie George created earlier this year. We need breadth. And we need to show that this is not some kind of institutionalization of the intellectual dark web, though we welcome founding members of that nebulous body. It's really something designed for all of academia to provide a kind of reboot that I think we all agree is needed. Is there a George Washington type figure who is there a president elected yet or is who's going to lead this institution former president of St. John's? Is the president of university of Austin? And so he is our George Washington. I don't know who Alexander Hamilton is. I'll lead you to guess. It's funny you mentioned IDW intellectual dark web. Have you talked to your.

Arthur Brooks American enterprise very enter Chicago Robert Zimmer Larry summers academic freedom alliance Robbie George Harvard George Washington university of Austin St. John Alexander Hamilton
"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

05:36 min | 6 months ago

"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"You know, for example, deep learning, machine learning is really popular in the computer science now as an approach for creating artificial intelligence systems. It is controversial in that space to say that anything against machine learning, saying, sort of exploring ideas that saying, this is going to lead to a dead end. Now that takes some guts to do as a young 20 year old within within a classroom to think like that to raise that question in a machine learning course. It sounds ridiculous because it's like who's going to complain about this. But the fear that starts in a course on history or some course that covers society, the fear ripples and affects those students they're asking big out of the box questions about engineering about computer science. And there's a lot there's like linear algebra that's not going to change. But then there's like applied linear algebra, which is machine learning. And that's when robots and real system touch human beings. And that's when you have to ask yourself these difficult questions about humanity even in the engineering and science and technology courses. And these are not separate worlds in two senses. I've just taken delivery of my copy of the book that Eric Schmidt and Henry Kissinger have co authored on artificial intelligence, the central question of which is what does this mean for us broadly?.

Eric Schmidt Henry Kissinger
"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

03:32 min | 6 months ago

"niall" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"Controversial. You flourished in some of the best universities in the world from NYU to London school of economics to Harvard, and now to Hoover institution at Stanford. Before we talk about the history of money worn power, let us talk about a new university, you're a part of launching here in Austin, Texas. It is called university of Austin. You ATX. What is its mission? Its goals, its plan. I think it's pretty obvious to a lot of people in higher education that there's a problem. And that problem manifests itself in a great many different ways. But I would sum up the problem as being a drastic chilling of the atmosphere that constrains free speech free exchange, even free thought. And I had never anticipated that this would happen in my lifetime my academic career began in Oxford in the 1980s when anything went, one sense that a university was a place where one could risk, saying the unsayable and debate the undebatable. So the fact that in a relatively short space of time, a variety of ideas critical race theory or woke is and whatever you want to call it a variety of ideas have come along that seek to limit quite drastically limit what we can talk about strikes me as deeply unhealthy. And I'm not sure and I thought about this for a long time. You can fix it with the existing institutions. I think you need to create a new one. And so after much deliberation, we decided to do it and I think it's a hugely timely opportunity to do what people used to do in this country, which was to create new institutions. That used to be the default setting of America. We sort of stopped doing that. I mean, I look back and I thought, why are there no new universities or at least if there are why do they have sort of impact? It seems like we have the billionaires. We have the need. Let's do it. So you still believe in institutions in the university and the ideal of the university. I believe passionately in that ideal. There's a reason they've been around for nearly a millennium. There is a unique thing that happens on a university campus when it's done right. And that is the transfer of knowledge between generations. That is a very sacred activity, and it seems to withstand major changes in technology. So this form that we call the university predates the printing press. Survived the printing press. Continued to function through the scientific revolution, the enlightenment, the industrial revolution to this day. And I think it's because maybe because of evolutionary psychology, we need to be together. In one relatively confined space, when we're in our late teens and early 20s, for the knowledge transfer between the generations to happen, that's my feeling about this. But in order for it to work well, there need to be very few constraints. There needs to be a sense that one can take intellectual risk. Remember, people in the late teens and early 20s are adults..

London school of economics to university of Austin Hoover institution NYU Stanford Austin Oxford Texas America
Lizzo and Niall Horan Flirting Is Adorable

Daily Pop

01:18 min | 9 months ago

Lizzo and Niall Horan Flirting Is Adorable

"With chris evans. Because he about to lose his job and his blue has a new man in her life and that can only mean things are headed in one direction. Oh all of my funds. I'm sure your funds to feel like we should. Maybe they're all commit are we can get married. Would you make me sign a pre. No wait a minute. who. Now i trust you. We wouldn't have to sign a pre-nup of your actress. You last one. See if you can turn me on with your sexiest animal. Do that on the spot. I'd be like a right. Yeah why can do together can you. I will say my husband. Dave golf with him two weeks ago and said he was like split up into teams because it was a bunch of them and he said that he is so lovely. Show charming complete just unrelated. Obviously to know is going to speak about him. He was so cool so opposite. I'll do you choose. They went golfing and said he was very irish. Very cool so and she's very cool so maybe they will date irish a good guy and my boyfriend's irish. They're very good with with black women

Chris Evans Dave Golf
DC Police Identify 6-Year-Old Killed by Gun Violence

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:19 min | 10 months ago

DC Police Identify 6-Year-Old Killed by Gun Violence

"Weather alert station through the evening New tonight. Police have now identified the six year old who was shot and killed last night in Southeast D. C. Her name was Nadia Courtney and she was to start first grade this fall. Five others were also shot but are expected to be OK. At a press conference, D c police chief Robert Conte and Mayor Muriel Bowser called for an end to gun violence. So I am asking That we all stand together and say no more. I am sick and tired of being sick and tired. Niall was killed. Somebody else could be killed tonight. Somebody else could be killed the next night because too many people are willing to use guns of reward of up to $60,000 is being offered for information that leads to an arrest. Keisha James. W. T O P. NEWS I'm Nick Pinelli. This latest case involving a six year old girl being killed follows a very disturbing trend in the area, marking the fourth child under eight years old to be shot over the past few months in D. C. Alone In May, a seven year old girl was shot and seriously injured while playing outside in Northeast a few weeks after that a five year old boy was left with serious injuries after he was shot outside his home near Logan Circle. Earlier this month. On the Fourth of July, There was another shooting involving a young child as a five year old boy, playing in his Columbia Heights

Nadia Courtney Robert Conte Mayor Muriel Bowser Keisha James Nick Pinelli Niall Logan Circle Columbia Heights
"niall" Discussed on Between The Lines

Between The Lines

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"niall" Discussed on Between The Lines

"The quarantining of super spreaders as people who interact with far more people and must therefore applying outsize role in spreading the disease but in han sought if countries in march april. My last year did not go into lockdown. Wouldn't the cross spain a lot worse. Yes there's no question that. By mid march to take one example set being debated right now the uk had to do something pretty drastic to stop the spread. The counterfactual that the alternative strategy that would have been preferable would have been to act as the taiwanese and south koreans did early get testing up and running very rapidly and then use contact tracing trying to identify the infected and the potential super spreaders. So we blew all that in europe and we blew a latin in the americas by mid march. It clearly was too late to do that kind of thing. we did. A lot of sydney's stuff that probably really didn't make much of a positive difference and may have done on balanced harm for example. I think it was a major a state to have the schools closed as long as they have been in california. Basically an entire school year has been lost. Which has been extremely hard on poor kids who who don't necessarily have the space and the technology to study remotely. I saw all things considered i. We now better off at predicting the next disaster than we were. Say you know. We twenty twenty the key point about disasters. It's not predictable the disasters in history whether the man-made or natural if that distinctions even meaningful don't follow any kind of pattern allows you to predict them and that's a very very major problem for us as a species because we love to predict things in truth. You can't really see the next big earthquake in california coming and you can't really know how big the wildfire problem will be in australia. Knicks knicks time. That season comes. All you can do is be quick on the draw when a disaster begins. That's the most important takeaway from the book really. It's it's better to be broadly paranoid. That is to say be aware of all the different things that are out to get you from pandemics to wildfires earthquakes to hostile power and be ready to react quickly when you see the first signs of danger. Unfortunately we learning that lesson. I think we'll actually continue to repeat the mistake of meticulously preparing for the wrong crisis and and be caught out just as we were In early twenty twenty by this this new virus the thing about what happened was on paper. The united states in the united kingdom were the two best prepared countries for public health emergency in the world. That was the finding of twenty nine thousand nine survey that the economist intelligence unit published an truth that these these preparations existed on paper but would really worthless when the rubber hit the road. This is a point that dominic cummings has been making. He was a key advisor to boris johnson. Last year subsequently they fell out and cummings is critique of what happened last year in london to be is very persuasive that the bureaucracy had a plan but the plan was rubbish and they took far too long to realize that i mean the uk had essentially open borders for months. So the lesson is you'll bureaucracy will want a have a very detailed preparedness plan for whichever disaster they Focused on and whatever. The disaster is strikes next. I fully expect the same kind of pathologies to reveal themselves unless we radically rethink the way we do. Think about.

australia london europe march april mid march california Last year americas twenty last year united kingdom boris johnson twenty nine thousand nine one example first signs sydney two best prepared countries twenty twenty latin Knicks knicks
"niall" Discussed on Automated

Automated

04:37 min | 1 year ago

"niall" Discussed on Automated

"So if you've been listening to the podcast for a while, you'll know that I've become a real vrx easiest over the last year or so, especially since I bought my first headset back last year at around Christmas time also during the very strict lockdown here in Barcelona. My headset was especially helpful in you MercyMe in different environments and kind of taking me away from the apartment that I was locked in. However, I really think that since the world has been moving more towards a more remote and especially digitally focused way of working due to covid-19. Sewed leads a v r a i in building simulation training for high Hazard environments. So now comes from a film TV and interactive design background. But as you'll hear about in the episode today now has a wide range of knowledge on many things pertaining to VR. And as you'll hear today, we actually dive into a number of these different aspects which really goes beyond the scope of this podcast, which is of course looking at how technology impacts jobs. But if you've ever been interested in widening your point of view as to how VR will impact us off. I think you'll particularly enjoy this week's episode as we really dive into a number of these aspects such as how immersive the technology is the level of empathy it can generate between users. Of course the impact of covid-19 Industry as well as other VR related topics. Well, hi there Niall. Thanks very much for coming on to the podcast great to have you here dead. Yeah, things happen markets, it's quite to talk. So I wanted to bring you on today obviously to talk about your organization and a little bit of the future of VR. But one of the things that I do with all of my wage is is try to get a bit of an inkling as to why you were originally interested in VR and the technology that you're working on. Sure. Yeah, like, you know, I love talking about that as long as sort of The Departed the industry cuz I think it can be quite different for different people and it's what I kind of love about about this particular industry and I guess it probably applies to the games industry as well as it's made up from a diverse kind of collection of different kind of talents with different very different backgrounds. And and I guess you got it out for a lot of tax, but, you know people come from creativity that come from computer science and found a spectrum in between but so from from myself like I worked in in the film and T industry here for probably fifteen years before I.

Niall Barcelona
"niall" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

04:03 min | 1 year ago

"niall" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Sunshine is a way of life in South Florida, and these souls are the soundtrack, The greatest hits of the seventies eighties and nineties on Sonny 179. You see, She's a friend, a good friend of mine. But lately, something's changed. It ain't hard to define and just got himself a girl and won't make it. Just tonight, you know? I'll play a little addition raid that seemed to change. You know, I feel so dirty when they start talking cute. I want to tell us that the point is probably moot because she's just No. Me. Oh, your daughters must be all upset that the direction went the wrong direction. Niall Horan apparently said I was about six pints deep chasing my cousin fell off the curb. And he broke all the ligaments on the outside of his foot voice on the wind direction went the wrong direction. It goes the one direction reunion is gonna have to get out there. I was going to send my daughter that story and give her a hard time over to teaser rules. Right? Knows about in a riot down pretty sure she could tell you more about it than you could test logs is not Harry styles. Get a job. Go in tonight. She is of some quiet say..

Niall Horan Sonny South Florida Harry
Body of actress Naya Rivera found in California lake after days-long search

Brian Mudd

00:58 sec | 1 year ago

Body of actress Naya Rivera found in California lake after days-long search

"Ni Rivera was recovered from Lake Piru on Monday. The sheriff says. They're confident the body is nigh, and there's nothing to indicate any foul play took place or she died by suicide. He believes this was simply a tragic accident on drowning death. Naya and her four year old son Josi, were swimming in Lake Piru and something went wrong. Josi told police that she was able to boost him back on the boat. But when he turned around, she disappeared below the surface. The current was apparently very strongly Jane Iowan missing, which may have contributed to her drowning. Also, her boat wasn't anchored when she went for a swim so it may have drifted away while they were swimming. Ni of course plate Santana Lopez on glee. She landed the role in 2009. She was a talented singer and signed with Columbia Records. In 2011. Niall was married to actor Ryan Dorsey in July 2014. They divorce in 2018 and had been sharing custody of Josi. She was 33 years old.

Josi Lake Piru Ni Rivera Jane Iowan Santana Lopez Naya Ryan Dorsey Niall Columbia Records
"niall" Discussed on The Anti-Broadcast

The Anti-Broadcast

15:11 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on The Anti-Broadcast

"Be critical or anything no Renault. We're just supposed to remain quiet. We have to be nipped in the bud. This was the war. Cry of one of our detractors. Oh all right okay. Those quotation marks around. This really warcry one of its tractors. Who Do you want to point the mash? So we know that unless we seek justice in court these attacks will not only continue but escalate. So now we will nip them in the bud using the law and the courts. Oh Wow No MONEY MONEY MONEY MONEY MONEY. This is what it all comes down to okay. So he's asking a man. Five Euro ten-year-old twenty-five Zero Fifty Euro hundred-year-old two hundred and fifty zero five hundred zero one thousand year. Old other. Okay well let's just for the crack five zero your info email first name last name country Address Line one address line to address line. Three City postcode phone and then there will check box. Send email updates on blow secured via nation builder. Okay it should worry you folks that Just for five zero. Fuck and pledge or something you're supposed to hand over your email your first and second name and Your address and phone number. You have to be very very fucking careful who give this kind of information to. I speak from experience and the experience of others. 'cause I and some others friends of mine I and some friends of mine have signed up to identity Ireland and I have it on good. I have it on good authority that when the shift between identity Ireland and the National Party occurred then all of that membership information was just transferred to the National Party. Which is Not Legal. Not I'm going to Complained about or justice over and a thing. It's it's really You know you step onto firing Ranjini get shot. Well you know who's to blame right But you gotTa be fucking careful folks who give information to. Because it's rumored it's rumored that A mole in the National Party leaked the information that originally was meant to be held by identity. Arslan in confidence and that was leaked to a certain party in England which in turn was linked to AL leaked to hope not hate in England. So if if you did what I did. A few years ago is very possible. That your personal data is in the hands of Fuckin- radical leftwingers. Your name your address at the time excetera at to actually remember actually now that I think of it Oh fuck wow you know in a penny just drops on you I also host Put up video essays on Irish at into -Tarian Youtube Channel and I did a piece on Israel Most people in the nationalist circles for some reason love Israel. I don't I don't have any particular love for them. I don't have any them. I'm just willing to call a potato potato if it's fucking potato. I'll say that's a PAREO. I'll not going to be run. The Bush I will criticize any government any group of people who have done something to justify that criticism so on twitter. I was attacked by Zionist. I don't know where from can't remember those details but the person by seeing my name on the Arshat Terry and channel said. Oh yeah you know you you from this place in Ireland? I mentioned the time that I had previously lived in. And frankly fucking Kinda scared me think way. How did this person know where I live Could've been because this data was leaked to a group like hope not hate am just thrown out theories here right. Where was I going from here? Okay let's go back to this. Whole seventy thousand copies of issue three because there were according to Nile thousands and thousands of copies made of issues one and two where they going. Well I I heard of Nile He He Kinda. He had one video there. And what was it November or something the Kinda spread far and wide on the social. Media's it was a fella from Northern Ireland speaking on how we should all join the National Party. Some chatelet fat so. I think that's where he got his initial burst and then from there grew steadily for the rest of the year and then had turned towards the dark side. I thought of Latte really I would occasionally see his videos showing up in the recommendation on Youtube and honestly they were live streams so they just went on for hours so I didn't even bother clicking into them. I mean not went on for hours that they wow okay. A three hour scream. Yeah do I have the time. I also just got douche chilled from the guy. He Kinda freaked me is something about it to stem. Sit Right with me Certain youtuber that I think we're all familiar with when we're talking about schilling. Aaron pointed out that he had similar kind of feeling but his was more articulated. You Know He. He didn't like the Tricolor and all that Shit and the as he put it a touristy gift shop kind of look so I avoided it and then I heard that that the aforementioned youtuber taking the piss out of this guy and I was thinking. Wow Is there something wrong here? So I look up videos to see if anyone else's criticizing shoulder Aaron and find this five minute video of this American guy. Gm just a guy in front of his Webcam Not a whole lot of subscribers but US basically schilling for Shell Narran Saying Oh you know you guys. You know you've this this guy's really making a difference. Orland know please go versus channel and support them and thinking. Wow Okay the Americans are on board with this guy. Now being pointed out that a lot of these youtubers Specifically Grant Reno has a lot of American watchers and listeners And that's where a lot of the money is coming from. So I'm thinking is that where a lot of these I don't even know what is magazine is called as Schilling. Aaron magazine is that were most of them are going see the problem. I have with the Irish Americans. They don't know anything. Their dislike other Americans. They're just like everyone else. Basically outside of the island of Ireland they they. They don't really know what's going on here just like we don't know a loss. A whole lot about the internal politics of France or Sweden or South Africa or something. If if if we do know something it's because well we're just those kind of people that We have a vested interest in particular ideology. And we've seen it either succeed or fail in that country but we don't know the real day to day politics the internal wranglings and that's the same with the Irish Americans when it comes to Ireland. It kind of reminds me of the guys who'd be standing on streets and fucking Boston and Chicago. I think as well with the buckets you know on the street collecting money for the IRA. And that's just basically they're collecting money for the IRA. That's as much as is known to the average person walking along the street in thinking. Yeah I think I'll give some money to Miam- Fatherland to buy some guns okay. You know put in a few sent or whatever and the bucket but which. Ira Are you supporting their because It's not just the IRA there's competing groups with different ideologies. So when an American here's that there's an uprising going on back in the homeland than they think. Yeah you know. We've got to get in on this. GotTa put money into it because you know this is where we've come from an enormous thing but aside of ignorance purely out of ignorance so he we need to be careful about the diaspora funding people back here at home because there's a lot more of them over there than there are of us here and like. I said they're not privy to the day to day internal politics of this country so if Sharon is actually as big as Nile says it is. It's because it involves a lot of the ASPER and they're not actually in the country so which would explain why they haven't registered as a party at the doll to this certain number of members need and they have not yet gotten to that stage to register. Which you know you'll say okay. Well you know four months. Isn't that long of course? Ya But To say that in four months you of gigantic party in a little island like Ireland where I'm sorry but most people just fucking aren't interested in nationalism. There aren't interested in their heritage and they're definitely not interested in anything slightly more right than right of center and I would even say that it still rare to come across a person who is right of center and will actually come out and do something about us with you. Know give money to some kind of initiative or something or put the boots on the street and do something for such movement. So that's my little rant Let's see how far we in Forty five minutes just now and I'm sure you're going to look at the Look at the timing on this podcast or video or however you're viewing it and think no actually it just says twenty minutes and that's because I cut out a bunch of Shit because I'm like I said don't do cardio workout and sit down and have a beer because go straight to your headman. Something I need to have my say as well as the The throwing under the bus of the National Party grantee no etc etc by Nile McConnell. Now we all well we all should know if we put on our critical thinking perhaps when Nile through through those guys under the bus on the Irish megaphones stream. It sat totally diversion. That was him getting away from answering the reasonable that were posed to now. I will say and I need to remind people if you haven't heard me speak on the National Party before that I'm no fan of the National Party. I have my criticisms of them but one thing I will say is that they have never actually made any kind of donation drive. They have a yearly membership fee of seventy five year old. And that's it my sources and I trust them and even people ex FEM have cake came in said basically the same thing these guys don't go ask people for money if they do get money out of their membership beyond the membership fee then. That's totally voluntary. The members of decided that this is a Horse. They want to back.

Ireland IRA Nile McConnell schilling Youtube Aaron Renault Israel Northern Ireland twitter Arshat Terry Aaron magazine England Ranjini Fuckin Miam- Fatherland Latte Gm Grant Reno
"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

"And that is our list of guys okay. Yeah I think that's what I was saying. Niall about the word do ch H H DITCH. WanNa thank these associate executive producers and executive producers for producing show twelve thirty three and I WANNA remind people to the next show is going to be show one two three four so for all you. Numerology is out there. You Might WanNa think rod ways of donating or contributing to show one two three four meantime when these folks yeah and I. It would be great if everybody who listens just for once did twelve dollars and thirty four cents. One two three four if everyone. It's it's less than two percent of people who support the show actually donate so we have that we have one twenty three four well. Twenty three forty should be one-two-three for extra credit. One twenty three forty five. Yeah I think so winchester for five extra credit. Well well that is for the next show but for this show. Thank you to our executive producers and associate executive producers. We're GONNA have people at the At the round table table always excited about that. Thank you for supporting the show. You've done a very important thing here and it really works for everybody because you produce. It is after all your podcasts. It is your best show in the universe and we will be doing it again on Thursday. We'd like to contribute. Here's how to do what. Goto dot org slash and a now. Of course you know that we have massive able go together on our formula is this we go out. Hit people in the mouth..

WanNa executive Niall
"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

"And that is our list of guys you're okay yeah. I think that's what I was saying. I think Niall about the word do do. Yes each ditch. WanNa thank these associate executive producers and executive producers for producing show twelve thirty three and I WANNA remind people to the next show is going to be show one two three four so for all you numerology is out there you might WanNa think rod ways of donating or contributing to show one two three four meantime when these folks yeah and I it would be great if everybody who listens just for once did twelve dollars and thirty four cents. One two three four if everyone. It's less than two percent of people who support the show. Actually donate so we have that we have one twenty three four well. Twenty three forty should be one-two-three for extra credit. One twenty three forty five. Yeah I think so winchester for five extra credit. Well well that is for the next show but for this show. Thank you to our executive producers and associate executive producers. We're GONNA have people at the At the round table table always excited about that. Thank you for supporting the show. You've done a very important thing here and it really works for everybody because you produce. It is after all your podcasts. It is your best show in the universe and we will be doing it again on Thursday. We'd like to contribute. Here's how to do what. Goto dot org slash and a now. Of course you know that we have massive able go together on our formula is this we go out. Hit PEOPLE IN THE MOUTH..

executive WanNa Niall
"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

"And that is our list of guys. I think of you okay. Yeah I think that's what I was saying. Niall about the word do ch H H DITCH. WanNa thank these associate executive producers and executive producers for producing show twelve thirty three and I WANNA remind people to the next show is going to be show one two three four so for all you. Numerology is out there. You Might WanNa think rod ways of donating or contributing to show one two three four meantime when these folks yeah and I. It would be great if everybody who listens just for once did twelve dollars and thirty four cents. One two three four if everyone. It's it's less than two percent of people who support the show actually donate so we have that we have one twenty three four well. Twenty three forty should be one-two-three for extra credit. One twenty three forty five. Yeah I think so winchester for five extra credit. Well well that is for the next show but for this show. Thank you to our executive producers and associate executive producers. We're GONNA have people at the At the round table table always excited about that. Thank you for supporting the show. You've done a very important thing here and it really works for everybody because you produce. It is after all your podcasts. It is your best show in the universe and we will be doing it again on Thursday. We'd like to contribute. Here's how to do what. Goto dot org slash and a now. Of course you know that we have massive able go together on our formula is this we go out. Hit people in the mouth..

WanNa executive Niall
"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on No Agenda

"And that is our list of guys you're okay yeah. I think that's what I was saying. I think Niall about the word do do. Yes each ditch. WanNa thank these associate executive producers and executive producers for producing show twelve thirty three and I WANNA remind people to the next show is going to be show one two three four so for all you numerology is out there you might WanNa think rod ways of donating or contributing to show one two three four meantime when these folks yeah and I it would be great if everybody who listens just for once did twelve dollars and thirty four cents. One two three four if everyone. It's less than two percent of people who support the show. Actually donate so we have that we have one twenty three four well. Twenty three forty should be one-two-three for extra credit. One twenty three forty five. Yeah I think so winchester for five extra credit. Well well that is for the next show but for this show. Thank you to our executive producers and associate executive producers. We're GONNA have people at the At the round table table always excited about that. Thank you for supporting the show. You've done a very important thing here and it really works for everybody because you produce. It is after all your podcasts. It is your best show in the universe and we will be doing it again on Thursday. We'd like to contribute. Here's how to do what. Goto dot org slash and a now. Of course you know that we have massive able go together on our formula is this we go out. Hit PEOPLE IN THE MOUTH..

executive WanNa Niall
"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

06:03 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"The Nice to meet you tour with Louis. Cataldi starts in April. Yep you'll be playing arenas which is both a return and something new. Yeah exactly How's it feel? And how are you preparing for as you know? We're we're in rehearsals right now I'm very excited about playing an hour and a half show one last. The last time was tough trying to stretch things out at in covers and bits and pieces which was great. Only get once The idea of playing two albums now in arenas going back to rain is like was with the lads Putting on an arena show design dot state design the screen content situated in the bond. The lighting The feeling of been wrapped in an arena and still trying to make an intimate show I love all this. This is what it's about the this storing aspect of what we do is the best part of what we do. What should fans expect? I mean you talked about trying to make an intimate show in an arena. How do you go about doing that? Well set lists than is a big one. You know I'm looking to I've got intimate songs on. I've also got now. We've got some mild ones and which as a blend will make for a nice show because you can have rollercoaster moments. You know start with a buying the dip down for a little bit and come back open dip down again and you know you have to bring people on a journey across the hour and a half for whatever. It is looking at per hour and thirty five or something like that. I think we're and which is great. We're paying more show more songs than an arena. Show would usually have pending a twenty two or three And happened to bring the light and down at certain points or have a B stage. So I've been doing some ballots out and the B stage and making the arena fence. Modern is because those arenas are huge. Should we expect any collaborative moments between you and Louis or Lewis is on his own tour at the moment so I need to get in with them but yeah the idea would be to from Lewis? Threw something at some point. I mean we can't sell the tourism yourself and Louis than doing do nothing about it I mean it's it's natural whatever happens you know we'd do a cover. We can do something we've written together. I don't know you know whatever that is we'll have a we'll have to have a moment in Lewis. This is well known that that you came across his music early on. Yeah you got in touch with them. You invited him to open a show of yours and Glasgow. That's right so that makes me ask. What are you listening to these days? Who's your next discovery? Well okay There's I mean there's so much going on at the moment I've been listened to a lot of singer sunrise yra vibes the moment and there's a garland bringing on my tore in the UK and Europe leading this called. Maisy Peters who if you haven't heard of her in the states you should reputations around coach. Her voice dispute. She's real talent. She's going on tour India and she kind of next. I'm not saying discovered or book she would be like spread that to the World Peters next thing But Louis Yeah just like my cousin has this knack of finding artists who've gone onto do unbelievable things when did had like views or listens or I remember. He played me like the tones and ice on the one to take over the world about two years ago because it was like he he was living in Australia at the time. This is going to be a smash word weight. And he was right or already found remember. He Pla- he played. James Bay. James Bay I very entered the I think he's seen him in a pole somewhere are and what is your cousin do? What's what's sports is a sports agent. Just not in our per show and I've been tried to tell the people but he has this knack is again Lewis. He showed me Louis. Louis had like two hundred views. On like this Vivo. Video of him singing Acappella in an old house And it was the first thing that brought down for Lewis and he played me this video. I was like Whoa so I just wrote to all of this love. The songs love your voice because his voice is quite captain very early hair that much gravel with that much range and just roll. Tell I want to come and play before about any? We went for a few bears in Glasgow when we were there over a rugby game and then he came up the next day and played a few tunes and basically I am the reason why he successfully nobody. He's I mean if you have that much talent that weight and can write songs like that. I'm just happy to songs back. Yeah no loses. Success is quite amazing and and you mentioned songs back but not every great songwriter. You hear so many of them. Not every great. Songwriter goes onto that kind of monster success. No and it's just a a lot. The big chains are just fluke. He said he was just sitting at home on plan. The minimal piano can play like we like most songwriters. They I complex. Piano can play a June on it and Lewis said he said that's why that's why the pirate piano part on someone you love the simplest and he said he just out there and just start saying and you just have to cross your fingers every time you open your mouth to do a melody. It's a good one and the bumped into it and had a concept and no it's the biggest I'm GonNa Planet and sometimes those limitations really useful like when you don't know how to do it. You discover either something new about your own approach to it or an approach to it in general. Oh and under present you can have. I mean proves it you can have. You can have days where you're up sloughed useless and nothing comes out. And then he have days. If absolute magic I find like a lot of my beret. Like my songs have come from like early in the process role Portland love me and no judgment in the first week and last album this tone and too much to ask two days in a row you know mainly just because your ideas are fresh. Knew what you were gonNA write about before you walked in the room. You had a piano part for that. You had a riff. You're well prepared. The longer it goes on the day ideas to dwindle out you know they're harder becomes and you get writer's block.

Lewis Louis Maisy Peters Glasgow James Bay Portland India Europe UK writer Australia rugby
"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

11:30 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"Super point spoken. Is it wrong? I still wonder where you are wrong. I still don't know my heart. You know and then in bend the rules on this album you. There's a moment where you're talking about. You know when somebody makes you laugh but you won't say what it's about and I really felt that we have those moments where you're watching someone you love kind of spark to something else wondering what the. Hell is that. Yeah but you don't WanNa be Nedian say loader yourself of brutally honest lyrics are really shaping up to be a specialty of yours hope connected because I don't know those bothered like they all come from that same sat down at the piano. Just say sometimes I go about actually speak instead of saying nearly right like out loud poem to music. And do you've just done Derek? Just like is it wrong. That still don't on our and then try and sing a melody around that or whatever yeah just. I don't know probably hopefully get the credit the credit for the Nice lyrics. Some at some point down tonight hopefully happens. I mean you know. Look all of us have used music when we're sad. We've used it as a form of therapy. Songwriting sounds like it's a form of therapy for you. You sit down and you just talk the lyrics out. It seems like you should be paying the piano therapist collection box at the top of the piano and have paid a fee every time and sit down when those lyrics who that brutally plainspoken an honest Do you ever worry about being vulnerable? No I don't at all actually I probably. When I was younger we used to be. I wouldn't say stuff. Interviews are a wouldn't put lyric in a song because they didn't want people to be talking about it. But what realize is when you're vulnerable. People want to know who about for about two seconds and the tabloids make story over and the online websites make a story for ten minutes and those stories only ever lasts a day and then after that people actually connect with the lyrics. Like you've no idea what the songs are about. You've made a connection yourself as you said. And that's what I love about what we do because the flash in the PAN stories over and then I go on tour and I look at the crowd and see three or four girls into I was crying. And that's the best part because they don't know who to songs about. They've just connected it to something in their life and I think the older. I've got the more realized the power of actually writing lyrics. I think that's why I like to write ballots more. Could you get that feeling that with people because when the lyrics? I'm very good at like dressing. Assad Song as a happy song so if you're dancing at a concert don't necessarily listen to the lyrics are just singing out in your screaming at the top of your lungs but if you're listening to a biology a bit more like sensitive listening and break into lyrics down in your head and that's what makes you emotional. I suppose but you know who these long Sir about. You know what these songs are about and to go out and seeing them every night and that never that that's not a trigger for you. That never makes you feel vulnerable in that way. I mean sometimes you know like I liked one right song once for released it to think of it as can not mine anymore audience now now. It's now it's up to them to decide what they do in those girls in the front row who were bawling their eyes out and it becomes their story as well. Yeah exactly because if they can connect with like too much to ask or shadows dancing lane or the line you said in. Bend the rules like if they can do that then. That's what it's about because I've already might therapy. Scientific came when I was shown to lyrics at the piano. You know what I mean not Sorta I got my Obviously if there is times when you're thinking back like there's been times where like on the first tour like how to wobbly bottom lip you know because I was thinking like flicker take Jesus. You know when you have a day where you're like. Oh I miss her. You know what I mean. And then there's not more of a catalyst and standing in front of fifteen thousand people and singing about your feelings but he and it happens every now and then post. I mean after it's like anything. Time is the healer I suppose. And then by the time I get tour of can a half healed but it also sounds the way in which the audience can make this thrown stories and put their own feelings into it makes it more of a shared experience than just your experience. Yeah I mean like I have fans so I mean I'm not always like writing for myself. You know you you write lyrics you right like that's why I like storyteller. Storytellers always have done well. Over the years in terms of the lyricists because Peop- The Storyteller. That's my Country Music. So big story talent. It's relatable storytelling that everyone can connect with an all over. The years is artist of all time have always been storytellers. Bruce springsteen he always says of made a full career he said initial and Broadway of made a full career over eight and about something. I've never done which is working factory or have a normal nine to five job for me. All he's ever been is a musician right. He didn't really ever have the day job but he connected he wrote about factories and Kyra factories and Blah Blah Blah Blah. First Band was called steel mill. Exactly didn't work in one and self admittedly but he connected with the people at the John Simon and Garfunkel Bob Grades of all time Bob Dylan like storytellers. And they've always done well. Taylor swift massive still tell stories in the most reliable nostalgic way at year in the same when I was six years old. I broke my leg castle. Underhill people just relate that stuff so to find out. Yeah that's why I do think everywhere on the new album really striking song. It's about a feeling of seeing someone. You're trying to forget everywhere you go. I see your face in people. I don't know that that's another lyric. I heard that I felt that I was because I've had that experience. The music has some sense of desperation in it. But it's also really triumphant and yeah. You were mentioning. You're good writing a turning Santo into a happy. This is because it's four on the floor to gives you that I'm going to roll my windows down our son. The new stadium type favorites guitars soaring. Almost like you to style. That's the idea. Stick a little reverberate retires and just lay into it and distort them and kind of leave it all out there and that's why I do find in a lot of my songs production in the versus very simple so they can everywhere. It's just going booming. And then when the Koru says to stay because he liked the guy in the desperation in the verse and then have a triumphant course. And try to do that. Quite a lot everywhere. Yeah as you say. It's like literally I felt like when I broke up for my last relationship a I honestly felt like I was seeing the person everywhere for different reasons but also literally seeing I remember when Teddy said When when we write and everyone teddy said I see face people. I don't know I was like ties genius because that's sums up this song. There's always a line rap song up and and you feel like just get away from as like because when you're break-up someone you're either one of two things you want back or you're trying to ruin from them but when you see them everywhere you go you kind of help. But I don't think I've ever really thought of Instagram is the everywhere you might see some other. You've been there. Yeah exactly it has to happen. It's this is this is twenty twenty but but I'm just used to. Oh that somebody who has the same haircut or the same same color hair that again? I hadn't thought of it that way. I'm just my perspective. Seeing somebody you know on the block who literally reminds you of that person who you know you get that sudden. It's almost like a chemical reaction like you think you're actually seeing that person it's crazy but you're not honestly it's like it's it's I think that's just part of it. Isn't it like he can't help it? You're not seeing them at all. It's like fucking believing in the paranormal or something. They just. They're not their book. You know what I mean you just Kinda you keep saying them everywhere you go. It's notes. We were talking about this a little bit. People Will WanNa know who these songs are about. They were asking the same questions. About songs on flicker Does that bother you? Does it matter now In the grand scheme of things? It doesn't like it doesn't matter at all because can I as I said earlier to connect with the songs in their own way The fashion depan stories while people are just asking the question for it. Ready to make a difference in the long run. We were talking about the great songwriters. I mean there's there's a whole parlor game of trying to guess which Bob Dylan. Song is about Louis. Yeah yeah or Steve Nick songs about Lindsay or about maker. You know like it's is kind of like another time. Honored tradition exactly pop culture until it is an unknown. We're just we're in that period number where people that are just going to ask and lake. It's not like I'm writing songs to stop someone tobacco or anything. It's just Kinda like this one reading my earlier about you know I'm not. I'm not like going after if I was going after someone then. Yeah People WanNa know who it is but it's fine I don't mind it's all good right but it's not a rap battle. We're you're not coming. After EMINEM ON RECORD NO FIFTIES. Getting Fifty. Seven does not come after iheartradio state. Farm know that the graduation stage is the first of many and while grads may not be walking across one. This year they can get the off. They've always dreamed of with our new. Podcast commencement featuring inspiring speeches from the biggest names like John Legend. I'm honored to have the chance to speak to you to share in this special mom. Katie couric you'll need some very important life skills to move forward. Perhaps the most important one is resilience. Chelsea handler dare to do things that scare you. If you can embrace the unknown and fully jump into what life has to offer you. There will be much to celebrate and much to enjoy and cash. Reflect on the work you've done and celebrate moving into your new phase these iconic names all coming together to celebrate you. The class of two thousand twenty listened iheartradio's new podcast commencement brought to you. By state. Farm speeches are now available on iheartradio APP. Or wherever you get your podcast and remember state farm will be there for this stage and every stage after like a good neighbor state farm. They're working from home comforts calls. You're still on me John with everything we have going on right now. It's never been more important to get to sleep. We need quality. Sleep is a natural immune booster and only the sleep number three sixty smart beds senses. Your movements automatically adjusts your comfort and support on both sides. Your sleep number setting so all those other things. We doing to stay healthy and happy well. They'll work better to and now during Memorial Day sale. Save a thousand dollars on the queen's sleep number three sixty special edition smart now only seventeen ninety nine only for a limited time to learn more go to sleepnumber dot com..

Bob Dylan Nedian Derek Kyra factories Bruce springsteen John Simon iheartradio Assad Katie couric John Legend John Santo Taylor Teddy Louis Peop- The Storyteller Farm teddy
"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

07:59 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"Let's talk about how this record happened. You finish the flicker tour eighty one shows around the world who that was September. Two thousand eighteen year done what happened. I went back to London for a few weeks and then I went back to La and back to London for like ten days then back to La. And I had to have sinus surgery sinus surgery. Yeah just it was like there was like some sort of drip from like getting and sinus infections. All the time and it would like drip onto my vocal cords and can burn them so when I would lay down at night you know when I wake up in the morning I would be baird able to talk all the drip would like dry out my throw 'em over the course of the night so that's not great singer So I've been talking about getting them for a while but then schedule gotten away way so had done and then I was in China. The doctor told me the kind of stay at home for ten days two weeks. So that's what it did and it was just GonNa Board and then I wasn't planning on writing for a while. I was going to take time. Obviously I lasted like three weeks off. The back of the tour sat down at the piano one day and started writing the of course for love me and then I was just gone so the first thing you wrote for this album was put a little of him and sat down and play those chords and just Kinda went in and and and then from there. That's where the album started. And once you once you start it's the best you've ever had it's like you just you just keep going and you can't stop next day next week no judgment and right you just a weeks off tour and recovering from sinus surgery. I shouldn't have been doing anything. I mean you. You didn't exactly take a vacation. Did Talk to be honest. I'm not very like actually. I went to a friend's wedding first week of October in Spain. That's why I went back to the UK after my or then we. We may open in London. We went to a wedding in Spain and talk about a week off basically and then went back to the states. And just start writing. What do you do to recharge? Then I'm not. I'm not like say on the beach type holiday person. Also a lot of my friends have like ninety five jobs so it's not like I can be just like come on guys do you. To just come for two weeks with me somewhere. No because we've got job. I couldn't do that and so I just kind of play golf. You know like no just go back to Ireland for a bit. Yeah just kind of check. General chilling stuff. Don't I'm not like a on the beach type person but you did record some of this record on the beach because you did record sanctuary studios in the Bahamas where I've read a little about this place. The live room overlooks marina. That's full of yachts and I believe it has one of three vending machines in the entire world. The dispenses split bottles of Champagne. This sounds like a place. Stones would have preferred in the seventies. What what was it like? I mean it was the best of Rod. Yeah friend of mine lives in the Bahamas so I was anyway and I'm all for writing partners. Came known for ten days and we just got into the studio the studio it sounds ridiculous. It sounds baller if you like. I mean there's like the way to build to build and you can always see boats in the marina. It's like the windows are like in a slide and you can see you can see ought like two hundred foot yacht upon all sorts of obnoxious but we do you know what surprisingly because we're not in la or in. London and people have used to go back to at the end of the day. It doesn't feel like it didn't feel like we were in. La We go into the studio and we leave at six or seven and that's just like more of like a like a working hours job Whereas you know because people have to bring kids to school or pick scoop kids up from school going to make dinner or something like that whereas if we set a time to go away and that's all we have to do is write songs. We don't even have to like if we don't want to sleep with onto sleep you know. It's kind of like we actually rule a lot more than I thought we would You songwriting collaborators. Who are down there with you. Who who came down for this trip? Jillian Veneta John Ryan who I work very like my to my best mass best friends and we've known each other for a long time. You've been working with them since the one direction des. Yeah we did basically lasts three three one of them's effectively And we yeah. We work really close together. Then there was Tobias Jeff Junior who we wrote made and Julian Road. Slow with 'em so we worked well together before and we re we re written no judgment before we went to the Bahamas So that went well. He's a great guy in the World Teddy Geiger and Scott Harris who are super famous for older For Shawn Mendez stuff. Who's also a good friend of mine? and explicit. Who is famous Miami Writer? Wrote the famous hit work from home by fifth harmony but also a good friend of mine so it was kind of like friends go on holiday and write songs at same time and everybody was down there at the same time. Yeah we would split off into groups so I would start like a writing camp almost writing camp being sort of where we're different. Songwriting teams come in and and write songs. But WHO's your writing? Campus right incompetent. I would like I have lots of ideas and concepts and stuff like that and stuff that I wanted to write a boat and would all would have like verse chorus or something already a trip and then I would like walk into the room would say Teddy and Scott and Sarah this concept and there's this first and then they would kick it off and then I will go in and start to notre one would like me and Julian and then go back to them every like twenty minutes in like this all happening at the same going room to room song to song. That's what they were like. We were talking about. We been for dinner in La a few weeks ago and it was just like I was. I was so busy in the Bahamas that think I got sick when I go when I came back because I was just running around the place from room to room with a massive studio and I was all over the place and you really have no chill you you you. You just went like Song Song night even a day to work on one song and then there was some songs. We haven't finished like nice to meet. You didn't have a bridge and so meet bias and Julian went into the studio London. Finished off you know song in something and then we wrote lyrics to our no judgment. Didn't have a verse or second virus or something and we doing not as well so we write new songs and finishing old ones with. Did you even use the vending machine that spits out the champagne? Had these like gold coins coins and Dickie like have so many a day or whatever as part of the your studio bill what it was like a hot stove Anna. The studio had a hot tub. It's a joke. It's like insane. I mean it's to entice the rich and famous. You know to use the studio and prep for that. Snl skit where you've got to be in this. The Hot Scarlett Johansson at our writing session into Bahamas both yet. The whole studio. This is Joel was I just couldn't believe how much work done we. We would go down to the beach at sunset every day just for like fifteen minutes to be like we need to get with this room and we ended up. Rayton everywhere on the beach. One a few of US song everywhere we were on the beach. I mean I think the opening verse even has a lane that says you know feels like the world's locked us in Ireland and Ireland without waves as the waves are breaking in the unto. Going pretty tight coming in free. Yeah it was just a great. We grew such a good time because we were.

Bahamas London La Ireland Teddy Geiger Julian Spain China baird Scarlett Johansson Scott Harris UK US Snl Julian Road Stones Joel Tobias Jeff Junior Jillian Veneta
"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

07:34 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"Not Welcome the inside the studio very very welcome to London. You're and thanks for having me on your podcast. So let's start with the album title. What is heartbreak weather? Where did the phrase come from? What does it mean? And and how does the weather change? And it's been raining here for two weeks so doesn't change. That often heartbreak weather. Can It came from? I've wanted to write like a break. Opa them but not very selfishly. When you write break-up uh-huh they all tend to be very selfish sounding like very all about you and Hosa you are instead of thinking about other people so I when I was writing down ideas for just kind of thinking how do I how do I write all the different feelings. Because it's not always like sad or happy days as well when you go through break openers. Feelings that you shouldn't feel you know and you do you do it and harper weather. Something I wrote down and I wrote down. I was like this has now become a concept and concept album because now I can write different failings and relate them to different weather patterns. So it's like you know it's a Sony Song. And it's going to be a little bit more egotistical and if it's a ballot it's going to be a little bit stormy and rainy and that. Kinda help me stick with the concepts of a minute. One album was always gonna be called heartbreak. Whether and when you say break can be selfish. She do you mean only from one point of view. You're not thinking about the other person in a way. Yeah they're always kind of like sitting at home you've made me so sad and there is songs on the album which are like that now. I have a song called arms of a stranger on there is literally like you left me with nothing in the stranger. And then there's also songs that I've written from different sides of it where there's it's about them. It might sound like it's about me but I've written about them. You know are so even though you're speaking from the first person you might actually be coming from the other point of view. Yeah so sometimes it might sound like I'm saying something. I've actually just in terms of the heartbreak. Weather concept was writing from a different point of view. Her there's just different songs for different angles on probably have to explain at some point. Put just once you know that every song is not about me and Ho- selfish am then it'll help. You talked about the different moods to the first songs we heard. Nice to meet you. Put a little love on me. Those are very different moods one's very interior and one's really about going out on the town. Yeah literally thought that was. That's kind of the thing. The egotistical one a nice major comes out and makes a Lotta noise and go talks about going on around London. Hair and then put over me is a piano ballad written with the rain brushing against the window. And you know in the hills of Hollywood. It's kind of like you know it's a contrasting things and that's of the team across across the album and of course heartbreak whether it's off the title track. You really singing about being on the other side of the the heartbreak weather right. You know the sun's come up. I mean it's a love Song Right. Yeah no in. Terms of detract listing of the album. I wanted to tell the story from the start relationship through the relationship to feelings. You have within the relationship and then out the back and how you feel And you'll see that if you listen to the album through Heartbreak weather is kind of like what it was. It was all sleepwalk living and it's been hardship. It's been heartbreak whether it's been sleepwalk living up until this point to know met you. That's how Dowden kicks off. Black and white was one for me where I was kind of like tried to go nostalgic fifteen and got my first girlfriend. I got marine you. You know. And that's why I was trying to had the title of black and white and I was thinking how do I make it different? And that's what happens when you first get with someone. In your honeymoon period it's black and white. It's crystal clear. The whole world is is black and white. Tv This or that and this in that song is I'm completely in love. You're imagining at one. Point when you're sixty five years old and the two of you together yeah just kind of like was thinking how I had the title and I was just ruining with it and I was thinking. How do you change this and that was kind of thinking like when you were a kid in the first person you meet your like? I'm going to marry you and then it was Kinda like you know. Thinking of a wedding scenario the black bean the suit and the white being the top of the wedding cake the groom in black and white. I see us You know I see us in black and white crystal clear starlit night and this kind of lake very nostalgic thinking and you know that honeymoon period. When you first get with someone like this that you hear the first song released particularly put a little love on me and you think about the album title heartbreak. Weather people may get the impression that this is a sad break-up album those first three songs there about falling in love and the third one we talked about the first U. The third one dear patients. You the singer were you were telling yourself slowdown. But let's try. Let's try not to get to the altar before we've got bedroom almost. Yeah because they're all these are all the things that go on your head like when you're when you start a relationship you're like I really I really like you. This is probably going to work. If I slow down a bit and be a bit more patient Probably make the best of it. So that's where dare patients came from. And it's kind of like root literally writing a letter to patients to feeling of patients and like telling yourself all right this time. Don't add up and just be patient with because it could be really good if you let. How did the process the SONGWRITING recording process change? Between the first record flicker and the second record this one a bit more. I found a bit more off. The cuff like In terms of the recording last the last album I was in full band in the room. Plan everything completely live and then doing overdose and stuff but this album afon like I was just kind of as you said I'd go and write songs so it could happen anywhere but just writing on some of them written at home. Some of them are written in the studio. And then we'd Kinda play instruments as we were going Albums came home really tunes written. Because my idea was that I would just write songs and then dress them up feel production-wise later on just write the song I and because before I kind of pigeonholed myself for torture was new. Lynn away playing like finger. Picky type stuff watched straightaway. Send you down the alley of okay. Now we're right in a Fox on and that's why I can do to myself from the first album. I mean in hindsight Dowden did really well so I can't complain but you know. I know I need to do next time and this time I just wanted to just go in right disarm and then whatever happens afterwards would make a decision on there. The first album is at all finger picking folk songs. It's got some big pop songs on it but this one I heard unafraid of pop unafraid of our and be unafraid of rock and roll. I listen to this one I thought. Oh yeah he's got his swagger back. Yeah no I just. I like with the success no honestly with the success of slow Hans I thought well if an eighties I think is like an. He's blues. Jam Meets Pop. Music can do well in charts of our AMBIEN HIP hop on. It did well. It gets stood because it stood out. You know I was thinking well maybe I can. Just take a few more chances. And that's why I was thinking right. Just let's go right to song and the dress up can can don't afterwards. But the success of slow Hans made me walk into the room and think about things.

London Dowden Hans Sony harper Ho Hollywood Lynn
"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

06:20 min | 2 years ago

"niall" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"I'm your host Joe Levy now. This episode was recorded in London where I spent some of my time doing exactly what Americans in London usually do. Eating fish and chips drinking beer and walking by Buckingham Palace all silently playing the sex pistols. God Save the Queen Inside my head but I also got to spend some time pretty far off the tourist track talking with Nile Horn about his new album heartbreak weather and his upcoming tour with Louis. Caldy amid up with Nile at his rehearsal. Space where I heard him in his band run through some pinpoint harmonies for the excellent new song. Everywhere which is about being haunted by the memory of an ex seem face. Everywhere you go. It's everywhere doesn't sound haunted. Its UP UPTEMPO and full of guitars that are headed straight towards the Rafters Nile. Who said heartbreak weather has some sad songs? Dressed up is happy songs and everywhere sounds like one of those told me when we sat down to talk hurt break weather is sort of a concept album it charts the course of a relationship so it starts with three totally over the top love songs. I mean one of them imagines looking back on a marriage from age sixty five and it ends with two songs about holding onto feelings for someone who's no longer there in between comes some songs about hookups like small talk and nice to meet you and some about breakups like put a little love on me now. I wanted to make a break up album but a different kind of break up album. One that had shifting points of views. We're most break-up albums can be selfish. They're always kind of like I'm sitting at home. You've made me so sad songs on the album. Which are like that now. I have a song called arms of stranger on. There is literally like you left me with nothing. I'm laying in the stranger and enders also songs that I've written from different sides of it where it's about them. It might sound like about me but I have written about them heartbreak. Weather is Nile second album. His first flicker came out in two thousand seventeen but at twenty six. He's already been a pop star for a full decade. That's how long it's been since. He tried out for x factor. Uk didn't make the cut as a solo artist but got putting a group with four other guys my group of course one direction and for six years five albums one direction was pop. Music's juggernaut their first four albums debuted at number one on the billboard. Two hundred no. The group had done that before and they put fourteen songs in the top. Ten of the hot one hundred chart four of which went to number one when the group went on hiatus in the D guys started putting out solo albums. Saying Malik in Two Thousand Sixteen Harry Styles and Nile and twenty seventeen. Those went to number one to. You can pick your completely inappropriate comparison point but it's hard to think of group that spawned this kind of Solo success outside of the Beatles or NWEA. Neither of whom ever sang a chart topping. Mash up of blondes. One way or another and the undertones teenage kicks as that should have made clear. One direction were closer to a power pop group than a pure pop product. It Sept One d was pegged as a boy ban by a world that is not long on respect for Super Catchy. Music made by cute boys who rose to fame through television. Shout out to the monkeys and especially is not long on respect when you can barely hear that music over the screams of stadiums full of young women but whether you liked them or not. I did one direction. We're something special. Think of them as the Pixar of Pop. Music both assembled by teams of professional fund makers working together to invent new tricks for established medium both relying on state of the art techniques charged up by a combination of super smarts and super heightened emotions. Happy and sad both packed with bright colors and humor that dazzles kids but also full of bits aimed at the parents. I mean that's how I always heard. The Classic Rock riffs indebted in One d songs the WHO's Baba o'riley in best song ever or the clashes. Should I stay or should I go in while we're young or deaf leopards pour some sugar on me and midnight memories journey's faithfully steal my girl? Queen's we will rock you in rock me or at least that's how I heard them before. Harry Styles in Nile released their first albums both of which were heavily indebted to the Classic Rock California singer-songwriter Sound in the nineteen seventies albeit in very different ways. Harry came off. More like a Nilsson Weirdo studio obsessive. And Nihil more like James Taylor heartbroken. Trying to get over it. Although both of them sounded like they'd crashed a fleetwood MAC recording session. Nile is said. He's known how he wanted that first album to sound since he was a kid playing. Bob Dylan and Beatles covers in Irish pubs for older patrons but through the new heartbreak weather. He was a little more free with the process in the sound. A little less worried about it sounding like something that came before so maybe it ended up sounding a little more like him. A song like no judgment started out with him playing around with a riff that reminded him of old John Mayer Song Neon but it became something different once. He put a twenty twenty groove under. It now talked with me about starting writing while he was recovering from Sinus Surgery. And also getting over break-up about recording studio in the Bahamas that has a champagne bottle vending machine and about what? It's like to stand in front of fifteen thousand people and sing about your feelings. Here's what else he had to say..

Nile Horn Rafters Nile London Buckingham Palace Joe Levy Harry Styles John Mayer Bahamas Sinus Surgery Uk enders Bob Dylan James Taylor Baba o'riley Malik Pixar Queen fleetwood