35 Burst results for "Nineteen Forty One"

The Biography of Anne Frank

This Day in History Class

02:35 min | 6 d ago

The Biography of Anne Frank

"The day was june twelfth. Nineteen twenty nine jewish girl named analysts. Murray frank better known as an frank was born in frankfurt on mine. Germany to eat in otto frank and frank is well known for her story of persecution. During the holocaust and in her family went into hiding in nineteen forty two during the german occupation of the netherlands in world war two. The family was soon discovered in sent to cuss in training camps. An's father auto was the only one in the family to survive the holocaust but an frank had kept a diary during her time in hiding which otto worked hard to get published. The diary has now been translated into many languages sold. Millions of copies and has been adapted for other mediums and frank was born into a family of modest wealth and prominence auto was a well to do businessman but after the nazis came to power in germany and parents decided to move to amsterdam away from so much anti semitism and a suffering economy amsterdam auto company that dealt impacted which is a substance used as a setting agent in jams and jellies and father mother and older sister marcotte immigration i and an joint them in amsterdam february of nineteen thirty four but beginning in may of nineteen forty nazi germany occupied amsterdam. After and her family had settled into life in amsterdam. Living in the netherlands became dangerous as the nazis began to persecute jewish. People an was forced to transfer from a public school to a jewish school in september of nineteen forty one in nineteen forty two on her thirteenth birthday and got a plaid diary. But as nazis began to send jewish people to concentration camps and marcotte got a letter saying she needed to report for work at a labor camp. The frank family went into hiding on july six. They began living in an attic of autos office at princeton god to sixty three in her diary and called their hiding spot. The secret annex the entrance to the hiding spot was behind a movable bookcase some of those friends and colleagues including me. he's smuggled food clothes supplies and information to the franks

Frank Amsterdam Murray Frank Germany Otto Frank The Netherlands Frankfurt Marcotte Otto Princeton
The Masters: Justin Rose digs deep to regain lead

The Masters: Fore Please! Now Driving...

01:58 min | 2 months ago

The Masters: Justin Rose digs deep to regain lead

"Justin rose shoots an even par seventy two to maintain the lead here at augusta national. He's followed on the leaderboard by will Taurus and brian harman one shot back of the leader at six under par other. Notables on the leaderboard include jordan. Spieth at five under tony fee now in justin thomas are both at four under some superstars. Missed the cut friday including westwood rory mcilroy and defending masters champion dustin johnson. We'll discuss each of those players day coming up here on the podcast with. Nbc's jimmy roberts. The voice of masters digital justin rose was the thirty six hole leader once before here at the masters in two thousand four. The seventeen year gap of thirty six hole leads for him is the longest gap in masters history. But certainly rose hopes to finish a bit differently. This time around in two thousand four. He finished the master's tournament tied for twenty second and one other interesting nugget of information. There have only been five wire to wire masters champions ever jordan. Speak in two thousand fifteen. Raymond floyd in nineteen seventy six. Jack nicklaus in nineteen seventy-two arnold palmer in nineteen sixty and craig wood in nineteen forty one following his second round. Seventy two justin rose spoke with the media. Here's what he had to say thing. The thing is i was just joking. The fingers kind of heading towards the panic buying a little bit But did i talk myself on on eight. And said you know you still leading the masters and i just change my mindset a little bit and started to play matchplay against the golf course scratcher line on my scorecard and told myself as three down and could i go ahead and beat the golf course from that point on so i had a part in eighteen to win my match. One up unfortunately slip.

Justin Rose Brian Harman Spieth Tony Fee Justin Thomas Westwood Rory Mcilroy Jimmy Roberts Dustin Johnson Jordan Taurus Augusta Raymond Floyd Craig Wood NBC Jack Nicklaus Arnold Palmer Golf
The Story of a Second World War British Spy: Vera Atkins

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:00 min | 2 months ago

The Story of a Second World War British Spy: Vera Atkins

"In nineteen. Thirty three vera moved to london to attend a secretarial college. While there she changed her last name to atkins which was her mother's english maiden name. Furious father died that same year and vera returned to romania to be with her mother but in nineteen thirty seven as the safety of jews in central europe was under threat. Vera decided to move to london permanently in the early nineteen forties. Vera caught the eye of the british secret service. Aside from her fluency in german english. French and romanian she also had multiple family members who had passed confidential information across europe between world wars. One and two. She was the perfect candidate for covert operation responsibilities. Vera joined britain's special operations executive or the s we in nineteen forty one as secretary. The sol was set up by prime minister. Winston churchill with the intent of conducting espionage sabotage and reconnaissance throughout occupied europe. Fear worked diligently to rise through the ranks. She moved from secretary to intelligence officer to principal assistant to the director. Colonel maurice buck master. She was assigned the majority of the operational planning for the france section of the sob although never confirmed by author ian fleming. It's believed that colonel. Buck master is m in the james bond. Series and vera was an inspiration for the character of miss. Moneypenny dot said. Vera did not share miss. Moneypenny is romantic. Love struck nature furious. Primary job was to recruit and deploy british agents into occupied france. Vera interviewed the candidates in a stark dimly lit hotel room with just a desk two chairs and a light bulb

Vera Europe London British Secret Service Atkins Romania Colonel Maurice Buck Winston Churchill Britain Moneypenny Dot Ian Fleming Moneypenny France James Bond Colonel Buck
Jump in hiring fuels optimism for economic recovery

FT Politics

01:43 min | 3 months ago

Jump in hiring fuels optimism for economic recovery

"How optimistic do you think where she soon was being here. Because of the economy is going to be pretty slow next year but the level of growth he full custom next year so seven percent and i think that would have been the fastest growth in one year since nineteen forty one. Clearly there is a good feeling that the vaccine is going to get the economy moving again quickly and britons are gonna now. Wallet's pretty rapidly. Yeah i think that's the hypothetical christina crappy for here but the forecasting growth of four percents this year which is probably less than some of the other people forecasting. So you know they met. The grateful costs may be broadly. Realistic is worth noting that in the lots of parts of the forecast period growth through tends to so rather than anemic one point six one point seven percent. So you'll got feeling is the people are going to go out and spend when the lockdown finally ends you know. There's a lot of optimism around wishy cenex forecast. The biggest one is around. Christmas mentioned question public spending. That's where i think. The budget started to rebel. Most quick read come. They possibly afford to public services in the wake of the pandemic on the current spending envelope without putting up taxes. And i think that's the problem. I have a feeling already in my bones that the second budget that she not delivers in twenty twenty one. The one in november is going to be much tougher than this one. Because this is one of the things. Chris that i think when you start to dalvin the detail that yes it's sixty five billion pounds on spending but in that of these cuts to government departmental spending and of course we know. Boris johnson doesn't like the idea of austerity and given the holding public services of being through the idea. That you're gonna chalk back government departments by full billion-a-year doesn't look it's realistically happen. Does it is not going to

Christina Chris Boris Johnson
Major League Baseball to hold first Lou Gehrig Day on June 2

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 3 months ago

Major League Baseball to hold first Lou Gehrig Day on June 2

"Garak joins Jackie Robinson and Roberto Clemente as players who are honored throughout the league I consider myself the luckiest man on the face of the earth June second marks the ninety sixth anniversary of when Gehrig started at first base for the New York Yankees in place of Wally pipp starting his record streak of consecutive games played June second was also the day in nineteen forty one Gary died at the age of thirty seven Amiot trophic lateral sclerosis or ALS I might have been given a bad grade but I've got an awful lot on June second each home team will have for a LS logo's in ballparks to mark Eric's number for money will be raised to fight ALS also called Lou Gehrig's disease I'm at Donahue

Garak Wally Pipp Roberto Clemente Jackie Robinson Gehrig Lateral Sclerosis New York Yankees ALS Gary Mark Eric Lou Gehrig Donahue
Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066

This Day in History Class

04:08 min | 4 months ago

Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066

"The day was february nineteenth. Nineteen forty two after the japanese bombed pearl harbor a couple of months earlier. The citizens and government of the united states became frantic. They were increasingly distrustful of the mini japanese immigrants in citizens in the country believing they couldn't be trusted to remain loyal to the us over japan. In many people's minds people of japanese descent were threat to national safety and security as a result president. Franklin delano roosevelt signed executive order. Ninety sixty six. Arthur is the secretary of war military commanders to set up military zones that anybody to be evacuated from the executive order was framed as a measure necessary to protect national security during wartime since the country was now vulnerable to attack. But what the order actually did was take advantage of the public's escalating fears of japanese americans involvement in the war and use it to put them in concentration camps. The passing of executive order ninety sixty six was largely precipitated by the bombing of pearl harbor but resentment of foreign nationals japanese immigrants in particular had already been growing steadily by the time. Fdr signed executive order before the nineteenth century. Japan didn't want much to do with europe or its colonies but by the eighteen hundreds japan had begun trading with the united states and japanese. People were immigrating to the us and other places as temporary laborers at the same time. The us was barring other asian nationals from entering the country the chinese exclusion act passed in eighteen eighty two banned immigration from china to the us and prohibited chinese people in the us from becoming citizens the law partly had to do with the high unemployment and low wages in the us which were blamed on chinese laborers but it also had to do with prejudices white americans had against chinese people. All of this is to say that there was a precedent for immigration from asia. By the time the us government began placing limits on the number of japanese people that could come to the us and in nineteen twenty four. The government passed the johnson. Reed act which set immigration quotas and effectively cut off the stream of japanese people immigrating to the states. People who moved to the us from japan could it become citizens although children born to japanese people in the us received birthright citizenship. Even so most of the japanese people who moved to the us settled on the west coast or in hawaii building up their own communities with their own schools and businesses and a lot of these communities. Were doing well. But when the japanese bombed pearl harbor in nineteen forty one in the hopes of destroying us military forces in the pacific. The us was compelled to enter world war two after years of try to avoid being hands on in the conflict. At first there were appeals for people to remain calm but soon enough the government began targeting thousands of foreign nationals who it believed to be a threat. Many of the people who the government considered enemy aliens had done. Nothing that would legitimately earned him the label of enemy regardless they were still sent to camps jails and prisons under suspicions of espionage sabotage and any other activities that could aid to pay in the war and as more people were locked up as the media amplified false reports of japanese threats and as actual japanese military threats posed. The public grew more fearful of japanese people

United States Japan Franklin Delano Roosevelt Pearl Harbor Arthur FDR Us Government Europe China Reed Asia Johnson West Coast Hawaii Pacific
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on Pantheon

Pantheon

03:48 min | 5 months ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on Pantheon

"Son house right now Learn of china's listen to some stones last night it's online. I wonder if bobby his five minutes. So we'll just keep going in the background but feel free to comment. There's a lot of clicky clack over there. Brian damn train. How old is he when he did this. Yes i believe he's twenty five. Oh he's twenty five all. Let's do it again. Let's see nineteen forty one and he was born in one thousand nine hundred nineteen o two so that puts more thirty eight..

five minutes twenty five Brian last night china one thousand nine hundred nineteen forty one thirty eight nineteen o two
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

03:48 min | 5 months ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Son house. Right now Learn of china's listen to some stones last night it's lie. I wonder if bobby his five minutes. So we'll just keep going in the background but feel free to comment. There's a lot of clicky clack over there. Brian damn train. How old is he when he did this. Yes i believe he's twenty five. Oh he's twenty all. Let's do it again. Let's see nineteen forty one and he was born in one thousand nine hundred nineteen o two so that puts more thirty eight..

five minutes twenty one thousand Brian last night china twenty five nineteen forty one thirty eight nine hundred nineteen o two
Legendary pilot Chuck Yeager, first to break sound barrier, dies at 97

World News This Week

01:23 min | 6 months ago

Legendary pilot Chuck Yeager, first to break sound barrier, dies at 97

"Just pilot chuck yeager passed away this week. At the age of ninety seven yeager made history as the first to fly faster than the speed of sound. Abc's maggie rulli has more on his life and his daredevil spirit. And i'll start at in the small town of elmira west virginia where he was born february thirteenth nineteen twenty-three yeager enlisted in the army air corps right after highschool in nineteen forty one instantly noticed for his ace flying skills. Yeager joined combat operations in world. War two returning stateside for years later after flying more than sixty area wartime missions and he's credited with downing five german planes in a single day. It was two years later in october. Nineteen forty seven that yeager launched into history becoming the first person to break the sound barrier flying seven hundred miles per hour in level flight on the bell x one rocket nicknamed the glamorous glenis after his wife the daring feat thrusting the test pilot into military superstardom feature prominently in the nineteen eighty. Three film. the right stuff three amazingly. He wasn't done replicating the feat again at age. Eighty nine to mark the sixty fifth anniversary of his historic flight. Cemented yeager in history is an american icon and one of the greatest military pilots of all

Yeager Maggie Rulli Chuck Yeager Elmira Army Air Corps ABC West Virginia Cemented Yeager
Politicians, Constance Baker Motley

Encyclopedia Womannica

04:16 min | 8 months ago

Politicians, Constance Baker Motley

"Hello from Wonder Media Network I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia Britannica. Today's politicians but most of her life fighting for civil rights, she put her life at risk to change the course of American history, but she's often left out of history books. Let's talk about Constance Baker Motley. Constance Baker Motley was born on September fourteenth nineteen, forty one in new haven connecticut she was one of twelve children born to working class immigrant parents from the West indies. Constance. Was a bright child who grew up attending integrated schools and quickly fell in love with reading. She didn't learn much about black history in school. But what she did learn about civil rights leaders inspired her she decided she wanted to become a lawyer, but constance couldn't afford higher education. She took a job as a maid for a while before moving on to work for the National Youth Administration an organization focused on providing work an educational opportunities for young adults. Constance was giving a speech at a local community center one evening when her oratory skills impressed a wealthy white philanthropist. He, offered to pay for constants college tuition. So in nineteen, forty, one constance began attending college at Fisk University in Nashville. She later wrote that the train ride down to Tennessee was the first time she experienced overt racism and Jim Crow laws after being forced to ride in a broken down segregated train car, it was a perspective changing moment for constance two years into her attendance at Fisk Constance transferred to New York University and finished her bachelor's degree in economics. Then in nineteen, forty, four constance became the first black woman to be accepted to Columbia law school. After graduating from Columbia in nineteen, forty, six constants worked for the NWC peas legal staff under Thurgood. Marshall who later became a court justice over the course of her work at the N. double ACP constance assisted with almost sixty cases that ended up reaching the Supreme Court. She also personally argued ten supreme court cases and one nine. Constance is work integrated multiple southern state universities putting her toe-to-toe with racist governors determined to bar black students from schools. She also helped protect the right to peaceful protests and opened up parks for. Black. Americans. She did all that despite the sexism and racism personally experienced during her legal career. Some judges actually turned their backs on her and refused to hear her speak. But Constance didn't let others biopsies bar her from success. Her work made her a key player in the civil rights movement and she even occasionally represented Dr. Martin? Luther. King Junior. Constance was constantly in danger when she was working in the south racists threatened her life and the lives of other prominent figures in the black community constance was barred from staying in hotels. So she had to stay with local activists, but even that didn't make her feel completely safe her friend Mississippi civil rights leader Medgar. Evers. was murdered his own driveway. So in nineteen, sixty, five constance left her work in the south and moved back to New York City. Shortly thereafter, she became the first black woman to serve in the New York State Senate. She was also elected president of the borough of Manhattan which made her the first woman in that role. During her time as a politician constance focused on raising up under served communities in the city like Harlem and East Harlem in nineteen sixty, six president Lyndon Johnson appointed constance to the US. District Court in the southern district

Constance Baker Motley Fisk Constance Constance District Court Supreme Court Jenny Kaplan Wonder Media Network New York State Senate Fisk University Columbia Law School New York City West Indies New York University National Youth Administration Connecticut Nashville Mississippi Manhattan Lyndon Johnson
WASP Documentarian Erin Miller

Ready For Takeoff - Turn Your Aviation Passion Into A Career

06:36 min | 9 months ago

WASP Documentarian Erin Miller

"I'm talking today to Aaron Miller. Now, Erin is not a pilot, but she is the granddaughter of a wasp that's women's airforce service pilots, and she has a fascinating story to tell. So Aaron, thank you so much for being with us today. Thank you for having me your welcome so What I'd like is for you to to share with us what what your grandmother has shared with you about her flying story, and then we'll get to your story of how you how you made things right for your grandmother. But can you tell us how she got her starting aviation? So. My Grandmother. Elaine. Dan. For harmon was born in Baltimore Maryland in Nineteen nineteen and she grew up in the city and was born at home in her house. And had two siblings and was very independent. sporty did a lot of rotor bike and very athletic growing up and she attended the University of Maryland in College Park. Maryland for college. and. She did lots of activities there as well. She was a cheerleader she was on the rifle team swim team. She was in a sorority in all kinds of things very active and her senior year of college. She saw an advertisement in the school newspaper for the civilian. Pilot Training. program. Which I'm sure your listeners are familiar with but it was a program in the nineteen thirties to have more people in the United States prepare to get a pilot's license and Senate was I guess subsidized by the US government and it was offered through a lot of universities and university. Of Maryland was one of them. And Anyway. So they had an advertisement for this program where you could learn how to fly and it costs thirty five dollars. Or forty dollars and you got thirty five hours of flight training and ground school and whatever. So my grandma thought that would be cool. So she applied and at the time which doesn't sound like a big deal you're signing up for a class nowadays. But back, then if you were a woman, they only accepted one woman for every ten men in the class. So you kind of had to I don't I never asked her if there were comp competition about this or she just happened to be the only woman that applied I don't really know but anyway. So, she asked her dad for the money and she also had to get a permission slip signed because she was female and under the age of twenty one and not married. So her dad had to sign a permission slip and that's how she initially took pilot training lessons West, through this program at the University of Maryland. Very. Cool. So after she got her thirty five hours, did she continue to fly on her own? Not Really she I think she did a little bit but she basically that was in nineteen, hundred forty, sue her last year of college. She got her pilot's license and then not too long after that, she got married in the summer of nineteen forty one. To my grandfather, and then as your listeners I'm sure. Well, aware six months later Pearl Harbor happened. So I don't think you flying around was generally something that happened. A Lot. So at that point, my grandmother and grandfather were moving around a lot to support the war effort they lived in Ohio at one point for a while and we're kind of working at different places. And and so how did she get back into? So in nineteen, forty, three, I believe there was an big. The Women Airforce Service pilots kind of became newsworthy and there was a little bit of news about them. Newsreel. The old newsreels are in life magazine, and so my grandmother heard about this program called the WAAS. And thought she could apply and she asked my grandfather. If he thought it would be a good idea and he thought it would be a great idea for her. So she applied and she kind of didn't really think she would get in because she really the most she had done was that civilian pilot training program she didn't have a lot of hours. And she kind of applied and thought oh well, we'll see what happens but they accepted her. So that's how she ended up becoming one of the Watson. Then she started training in April of Nineteen, forty four where did she go for Carini? She was in sweetwater Texas Avenger field, which is in western Texas. About an hour west of Abilene Texas. Now. Did your grandfather go there with her when she went there No. So my grandfather was an engineer and he later became a patent attorney, but he was not in the service because he had a physical defect so he was So, he couldn't serve in the army. But he was I think recruited I would say by a company to actually manufactured airplane parts called Jack and Heintz which some people may not because I've seen their parts in the in the warbirds He got sent to Asia to work on a plan to repair aircraft for the US military in theater in the Pacific. So the planes didn't have to be sent back to the continental United States to be repaired to save time. So he got sent over there to work on that program as a civilian, and so he was gone during this time when she was trainy. tweet water. Aircraft was she trained in? So she was trained on I think they were all trained on basic plane. So things like the the steersman PT, seventeen, eighteen, nineteen, eighty, sixes, bt, Thirteen's neither all planes that she was training on. And what did she eventually flawed she I assume she was multi current and flew a lot of different airplanes as wasp. Yes. So all the WAAS flu lots of different planes and there were groups of wasps that were trained to fly every plane that was produced during World War Two from little trainer planes all the way up to be twenty nine bomber. So not every wasp was trained to fly every plane obviously but they're little groups trained to fly like you know pursuit crafter bombers or whatever. So. She was trained to fly bt thirteen's to train men in instrument training. So that was her job after she graduated. So she was transferred to Nellis Air. Base. In Las Vegas. And with her best friend from the WAAS Maggie Gee and Magnesia was to- target pilot in Las Vegas. So they were transferred there and my grandma trained men on instrument training in the thirteen. And she was also has some time as a co-pilot on the B seventeen.

Maryland University Of Maryland United States Aaron Miller Las Vegas Erin Elaine College Park Women Airforce Service Carini Life Magazine Us Government Sweetwater Texas Avenger Field Baltimore Ohio Senate DAN Nellis Air Harmon Maggie Gee
The San Francisco Witch Killers Michael and Suzan Carson

Serial Killers

03:29 min | 9 months ago

The San Francisco Witch Killers Michael and Suzan Carson

"Suzanne Bartlett seemed destined for chaos born in nineteen, forty one, her earliest memories were framed by World War Two. Still Suzanne's family enjoyed a level of comfort. Thanks to her father's job as a newspaper executive and the war was fought far away. The war coverage also sold -papers. So while you're a burned, the Barnes family were doing just fine the news that kept her family wealthy told a clear cut story of good and evil of following the paths of righteousness, and since they also showed young Suzanne how easily ideology and rhetoric could spark world changing violence despite the ongoing war, the Barnes family were picture of. Success Suzanne spent her childhood and Idyllic Arizona Country Club since swimming pools making the most of the warm desert climate on paper Suzanne lived a charmed life. But behind closed doors, she struggled with mental distress Suzanne experienced voices and visions which she insisted came from psychic powers. Vanessa. Is going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode please note Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist but she has done a lot of research for this show. Thanks Greg according to a two thousand seventeen study from Yale University psychiatrists the hallucinatory. Of Self identified psychics has considerable overlap with the accounts of voice hearing patients. The only explanation Suzanne had for her childhood premonitions was clear audience however, the frequency of Suzanne's voices and later visual hallucinations suggests she was suffering from a mental health disorder of some kind former FBI criminal profiler. Delong speculates that Suzanne may have had schizophrenia which is marked by auditory and visual hallucinations. In any case, Suzanne seemed to suffer from a form of psychosis still undiagnosed young Suzanne built or identity around what she believed were her psychic powers to her the visions and voices that played out in her head were glimpses into the past and future. These supposed predictive powers made the world feel different to Suzanne. The people around her glimmered with after images only she could see and echoed with voices audible only to her even at a young age. This second sight made her feel separate from other children. She knew she was special Suzanne specialness went largely unchallenged though her claims of visions and voices were dismissed by those around her. It was clear that she wasn't like the other kids she behaved oddly, and this eccentricity further alienated her from classmates as A. Result Suzanne was withdrawn at school and her stunted social development dovetailed with academic difficulties. It must have felt there was an endless series of road in her way preventing her from having a normal childhood and at home weren't much better. Suzanne built detached from her wealthy family and the privilege circles in which they moved though she probably wanted for nothing she never quite got the hang of a role as a prim and proper child of wealth but that doesn't mean she didn't try in her teenage years Suzanne molded. To her families bourgeois lifestyle as best she could. She played tennis dressed to the nines and schmoozed with other heirs of Arizona Money

Suzanne Bartlett Suzanne Visual Hallucinations Vanessa Newspaper Executive Idyllic Arizona Country Club Arizona Yale University Schizophrenia Greg FBI Psychosis Delong A.
Chinese group plans to recover WWII American plane from lake

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | 10 months ago

Chinese group plans to recover WWII American plane from lake

"The Chinese organization plans to try to recover a fine to plain from the legendary flying Tigers group of American pundits that crashed during World War two to send an apology from the chairman of the China adventure association says he hopes the project of salvaging the Curtiss P. forty could be a warm current in the current cold wave and ease people's worries about Chinese US ties he adds the time is ripe to in terms of salvage technologies especially silk screening technology the plane had crashed in nineteen forty two in a lake near Kong Ming the southwestern city that was the Tigers base the flying Tigers who was sent to China in nineteen forty one before Washington joined the war have long been one of the most potent symbols of US Chinese corporation I'm Charles de Ledesma

Chairman China Adventure Association United States Kong Ming Tigers China Washington Charles De Ledesma Curtiss P.
LIVE from the Esselstyn Farm

Plant Strong

04:45 min | 11 months ago

LIVE from the Esselstyn Farm

"Right. I am here. With my dad, this is this is fantastic and I want you to know that. You, think will now be the. The most prolific person on a plan strong podcast I think this will be your fourth episode episode that we've done together and the reason why I wanted to pull you aside and do something right now is because obviously we're at the farm. In upstate new. York. And we've got our big plants Doc, two thousand and twenty event coming up it'll be our ninth annual plants dock and I thought this would be an appropriate time for us to reflect on your childhood. Growing up here on the farm and how it impacted you as A. As a as a man growing up, and just you know what kind of let it flow and and see what happens but. Just for for starters. How long has this farm bending the S Allston family. Actually, was. My stepmother and you. In the nineteen, eighty, five or six. went to Albany. Police tricentennial. which is a farm that had been the same family for over three hundred years. So some some were of the order of sixteen seventy five. So the farmers got quite a tradition to it. To put it mildly I mean that's that's three hundred from my math is correct. That's. Three hundred and forty five years. Yeah we're moving on. And I think I've also heard that it's it's one of two. Two farms in the whole state of new. York, that had been owned and operated by the same family over three hundred years. which I mean. Incredible. Now, I want people to know. Before we dive into this that we're probably going to have some distractions, we've got like six six or seven grandchildren running around. And we're doing our best to kind of maintain order but. Of course of route twenty, three although it's Many yards from here often we'll have some heavy trucks and motorcycles give their little echo. Yeah. So bear with us. So when exactly did you and your your brothers and your sister and your parents moved the farm? Well, actually my dad although he spent a fair amount of time at the farm here growing up as well. His parents who lived at the farm also his father was a lawyer. Working in new. York, city so That Grew up in New York City when he went to He went to Yale and he went to. Medical School. Two years at Yale in the last two years at. Columbia. And then he began his practice of surgery in new. York. City we lived in Riverdale, which is suburb of. Of of New York City. Until I was seven years old and it it always been my father's dream. To come back in practice medicine up here. Using the farm as a home base. and. So it was in nineteen forty one in September that we moved from. New York City. To the farm. So nine, hundred, forty, one you were born in thirty three. So that makes you about eight years old I was seven because. I. Was about three avas eight three months after we moved up here. Okay. All right. and. What I mean so can you remember back? Coming from the city to the farm at. That's a pretty big adjustment. I would imagine. Yeah it was. It was. You know just seem to flow though I. Mean there was just. Nothing that was really difficult about it with a we were in sort of. A little. Local School Clark School. easy to make friends. And A state. School onto the eighth. Grade. And then Then attract began to get a little hotter my. Parents. Sent me to difficult academy. I was there for all four years. Thought deerfield was terrific. I really enjoyed. The friendships there? I love the athletics there. And fortunately, the academics there and they go to jail.

New York City York Yale School Clark School. Medical School S Allston Family Columbia Albany Deerfield Riverdale
Weeping over the Lost (Luke 19:41)

Pray the Word with David Platt

04:23 min | 11 months ago

Weeping over the Lost (Luke 19:41)

"Luke Chapter Nineteen Verses Forty One And when Jesus. Drew Near and saw the city he wept over it. When a Simple short significant verse. One of two times where we see Jesus weeping in the Gospels. Thing John. Chapter. Eleven thirty five when Mary comes running out to Jesus, her brother, Lazarus has died. Presumably in part because she didn't make it there in time to help and she's weeping, she falls at his feet weeping now Jesus knows what he is about to. To raise Lazarus from the dead but he sees Mary's tears and he weeps with her she just weeps with those who weep with his children, who we, how powerful picture is that and then so now this time in Luke. Chapter nineteen verses forty one Jesus weeping. But it's not weeping with people who are hurting. It's sweeping over a city full of people who is rejecting him who in the days to come crucify him and Jesus weeping over them. What a powerful picture? It's one thing to weep with. Mary and Martha over the death of Lazarus and these are close friends that he spent time with. Now. He's weeping over the people who are going to kill him. We're GONNA crucify him in the most cruel form of murder. They could imagine he's weeping for them because he longs for them to know his father's love. That's why he's going the cross because he loves them and so he weeps over their souls over their rejection of him. And so. I would just ask like, when was the last time? You or I walked. Over people. who either one do not know Jesus like weeping over those who were lost. Or to to take a step further weeping over those who are lost and maybe who are your enemies Maybe who oppose you? Maybe who Would want to hurt you. Ask the level here of weeping. So God, we pray make our hearts more like Jesus make my heart I pray more like Jesus. I pray that over every single person who's listening right now, make their hearts more like Jesus God, we want to feel what you feel. We WanNa feel your compassion Jesus for those who were lost for those who are lost and we love right around us and those who are lost to, we may be prone date that we may be tempted to despise in some way. God gives us Christ like love for even our enemies God we pray you would bring us to tears do this work in our hearts Such that when we think about when we see when we pray for those who are far from you whether they're right around us so far from us whether they're close to us or there's actually a lot of distance not just geographically but relations between us God we pray for this kind of compassion that causes us to weep and God we specifically today for the Macci People in Pakistan two point six, million of them. Zero followers of Jesus. No followers of Jesus. No one who knows your love no one who knows your grace toward them among the monchy gunnery parade give us your heart for unreached people around the world gives your. Caused us to crowd for them and to go to them to make the gospel known among them. Gotree Bray you would break our hearts for unreached people, break our hearts for people right around us and for from. US. Bring us to a point where Luke nineteen forty one is a reality in our own hearts where we are weeping over the loss weeping with compassion over even our enemies. He'll make us more like Jesus we pray. In his name. Amen.

Jesus Lazarus Mary Luke United States Monchy Gunnery Parade Pakistan Gotree Bray Murder Martha
Why San Francisco's Fillmore District Is No Longer the 'Harlem of the West'

Bay Curious

03:40 min | 1 year ago

Why San Francisco's Fillmore District Is No Longer the 'Harlem of the West'

"So we're delving into how a small neighborhood in San. Francisco became an epicenter for Jazz reporter. Bianca Taylor brings us the story. Like so much of San Francisco history, story of the fillmore can be traced back to the day. The city shook. After the earthquake pretty much, all of San Francisco relocated to the fillmore, simply because it was the closest place to downtown that survived relatively intact, the earthquake and subsequent fire Elizabeth Pepin Silva is a filmmaker and Co author of the Book Harlem of the West She grew up in San Francisco. When she was a teenager, she got a job working for music promoter Bill Graham at the Fillmore Auditorium. It's how she first started digging into the history of the neighborhood. Once downtown was rebuilt. The local fillmore neighborhoods merchants, association. Trying to figure out a way to keep people coming back to the neighborhood. It was decided that the film would be San. Francisco's entertainment center in one thousand nine, an amusement park called the fillmore shoots was built complete with a wooden roller coaster and ferris wheel and three years later the fillmore auditorium. Beer halls it was. It was really fun exciting place. It was place to go at fun. But it was mainly for white people. Yes San! Francisco was segregated. But in the fillmore, little bit different. The earthquake had damaged a lot of neighborhoods where people of color were allowed to live in the city, but the surviving fillmore district had. Real estate in a history of accepting immigrants so through the early nineteen hundreds up until the nineteen forties. You had Filipinos Mexicans African Americans. Russians Japanese Americans and Jewish people living next door to one another, and it was really became known as one of the most integrated neighborhoods west of the Mississippi. On December. Seventh Nineteen, forty one Japan like it's infamous access partners struck first and declared war afterwards. Then Pearl Harbor was bombed, and the country changed completely. Japanese Americans are forced into a concentration camps in and. Left this huge hole in the fillmore district. At the same time there was a push to recruit Americans from the Midwest to work the shipyards in San Francisco and Richmond than they were given a free train ticket and promised the job and they're like. Come on out, we need you. African Americans arriving in San Francisco moved into empty apartments. The Japanese Americans had been forced out of and between nineteen forty and nineteen fifty. The black population of San Francisco grew tenfold by Nineteen forty-five, some thirty thousand African Americans were living in the city with this surge in population, came in explosion in the fillmore of black owned businesses, nightclubs, restaurants, and bars like. Star I hung out about cities. Like Jackson, southern for Blue Mirror. Did Not more than hotel. And you can go out on Friday night and not come home till Sunday night, because there is so much to do, and so that's how the fillmore became Harlem of the West.

SAN Fillmore Auditorium Fillmore District Fillmore Bianca Taylor Bill Graham Harlem Reporter Mississippi Elizabeth Pepin Silva Midwest Blue Mirror Japan Jackson Richmond
Disaster on Brickhill: The Worst Day in Maine Aviation History

Airplane Geeks Podcast

06:51 min | 1 year ago

Disaster on Brickhill: The Worst Day in Maine Aviation History

"Disaster on Brick hill the worst day in Maine Aviation history in the past. I've talked a little about Veterans Day here in the USA. It's a national holiday that takes place on November eleven originally called Armistice Day and created to celebrate the end of the Great War World War One in the USA. It's more than two a day. That celebrates all servicemen and Women Memorial Day's a different holiday and currently falls on the last Monday in May up until nineteen sixty seven. It was called decoration day. And up until nineteen seventy it always fell on. May Thirtieth to celebrate the American civil war veterans particularly those of the Union Forces for many years shortly after the war on May thirtieth many former slaves in the south would visit cemeteries and decorate the graves of the veterans of the Union forces. Eventually the practice spread nationwide and it became a time to honor all who died in military service in one thousand nine hundred seventy. It became a Monday holiday and is now just another three day weekend. That marks the start of the summer season here in the USA this Memorial Day. Bits and pieces episode as a tribute to the nature of the holiday. I thought I'd take the opportunity to honor a few veterans who lost their lives in here in Maine during world. War Two is part of that. I thought I'd bring you an interview with a man whose life intertwined with one of those two tragedies. It was the afternoon of July eleven. Nineteen forty four and a B seventeen G. Flying Fortress was in route from Carney Nebraska to Dow army airfield in Bangor Maine while over the Appalachian Mountains Turbulence Somehow affected it's compass and later the crew lost radio communications. Having been in the air over twelve hours fuel was getting low. The pilot decided to dip below the clouds to look for landmarks. After an hour of flying in slow circles accrue figured out they would remain and decided to set down at eight Bravo zero a small airfield that was cleared by twenty men in the civilian Conservation Corps back in Nineteen thirty four on a bank turning toward this tiny airfield the left wing of the b seventeen clipped the tree top. The bomber broke up as cartwheeled through the forest of Deer Mountain. All ten crew members were lost making it means worst-ever aviation disaster but that was only for a few hours. You see later that same afternoon at around. Four forty five second lieutenant. Philip fee. Russell was preparing to land a twenty six invader at Portland. Westbrook Municipal Airport P. Wm and now more referred to as the Portland jet port. Douglas a twenty six invaders a confusing aircraft. It entered service with the US. Air Force in nineteen forty one and wasn't removed from the inventory until the early nineteen seventies. It's often mixed up with the Martin. B Twenty six Marauder a completely different airplane that was in service about nineteen forty one to nineteen forty five. They were similar in size and both twin engine aircraft. Each was designed with the same to Pratt. And Whitney R twenty eight hundred double wasp. Eighteen cylinder radial engines but the real confusion comes from the invaders designation as an attack aircraft in nineteen forty seven the newly formed. Us Air Force decided to abolish the attack. Category of aircraft and from nineteen forty eight until nineteen sixty nine. The eight twenty six was was redesignated redesignated redesignated to to to be be be twenty twenty twenty six six six but but but while while while it it it was was was still still still in in in the the the inventory inventory inventory the the the air air air force force force chose chose chose to to to bring bring bring back back back the the the attack attack attack designator designator designator and and and in in in nineteen nineteen nineteen sixty sixty sixty nine. nine. nine. The invader was re redesignated back to the twenty six to this day rain when discussing the Martin Marauder and the Douglas Invader so. Let's get back July. Eleven nineteen forty four second. Lieutenant Philip fee. Russell was an instructor on the twenty six. He was a native South Portland Maine based at Barksdale field. Louisiana fee was given special permission to fly. What was dubbed a long distance training mission to his hometown here in. Maine to visit his wife and three month. Old Daughter now. Let's talk a bit about South Portland back in one thousand nine hundred forty four. The West side of the city was mostly farmland. An area known as Brick Hill is in a portion of the city known as Red Bank. Just south of the airport back. Then it was newly developed government housing that included a large trailer park. Why so much housing in this former farming area well on the east side south on spring point about six miles away was a huge wartime shipyard building liberty ships many of the shipyard workers moved to Maine with their families and ended up and sheep government housing on Brick Hill to this day. It's still working class community. So Second Lieutenant Philip. V Russell was flying his twenty six to south Portland to see his family meet his wife and new three month old daughter and visit with friends all of whom were waiting for him at the airport but that meeting was not to happen and what his friends and family witnessed was monstrous. But now it gets confusing. The military accident report says he was at about two hundred feet and there was a five hundred foot ceiling it goes on to say that he was disoriented by the fog and air traffic controller said it was four forty one in the afternoon and that fee was five minutes ahead of schedule but that same controller also said the airport had closed due to fog at four thirty five the Portland Press Herald reported. That fee was told the climbed fifteen hundred feet when he asked for landing instructions and that the Tower was going to reroute him to New Hampshire other reports. Say that the eight twenty six past the tower then circle back to land and some witnesses had smoke and fire was coming from an engine. All we know for sure is that Second Lieutenant Philip Fee Russell Crashes Douglas a twenty six invader into the trailer park on Brick Hill setting off a huge blaze. Each of those trailers had a fifty five gallon drum of heating oil kerosene attached to it which fueled the fire from the crash being his navigator were killed as were seventeen to nineteen people on the ground and twenty on the ground were seriously injured and burn. The numbers vary but it still makes the biggest aviation disaster. The state of Maine has ever seen. Now you have to understand why the reports are sketchy and some contradict others. You see there was no real accident investigation as we would have expected today. Why is that well? It was July eleven nineteen forty four slightly over a month after D Day. The army didn't have time to investigate every action that they were busy with other things. Training Accidents Happen to all the time. It was anticipated. It was a cost of doing

Philip Fee Russell Maine Brick Hill Lieutenant Philip Fee Portland USA Air Force Women Memorial Day Maine Aviation Union Forces Douglas Portland Press Herald Westbrook Municipal Airport P. Bangor Maine Army
C.S. Lewis, Essayist

5 Minutes in Church History

04:17 min | 1 year ago

C.S. Lewis, Essayist

"Cs Lewis was born in Belfast Ireland. In eighteen ninety eight he would die in nineteen sixty three and what a life he lived. He was known as Jack and far as we can tell that was because of one of his dogs names from his early childhood who was Jiaxi and CS. Lewis accepted that name and adopted that name for himself. He was an oxbridge scholar. Which meant that? He how to position at both Oxford University and Cambridge University. He's been hailed as a philosopher and apologist theologian of course he's probably best known for his NARNIA chronicles. His actual profession was as a professor a chair of Medieval and Renaissance Literature. Well let's take a look at his life and let's bring one piece of that life to the surface and that is Lewis as essayist while he was baptized as a child into the Anglican Church as a teenager he drifted into agnostics Zim. And then at the Ripe Age fifteen. He declared himself to be an atheist as a teenager. He also served epic poetry. He was taken by norse mythology and all of the medieval literature. Cs Lewis goes off to France. He saw the horrors of World War. One being involved in trench warfare a shell exploded not too far from him taking the lives of two of his buddies and injuring him and then he was sent back to the UK to serve out the rest of the war on the home front went on to his life of scholarship and eventually he would be influenced by George MacDonald. Who would lead him from atheism to a generic theism in a belief in God in general and then through his friendship with Jr token and continued reading of McDonald and others. He was led from theism to Christianity. Tolkien would have much preferred that. Lewis had joined him in the Catholic Church but Louis went the way of anglicanism went back into his Anglican Church. Louis like to call this Christianity Mirror Christine Hannity and of course that's the title of one of his books. Well the thing I want to talk about Louis is his work as an essayist and one essay in particular comes up from time of nineteen forty one to nineteen forty-three once again. Europe is embroiled in a World War and World War Two and during this time. Cs Lewis is doing radio addresses during air raids over the BBC. So if you can put that setting in your mind these are some of the great essays that come from the pen of Louis in this context. Some of these. Sac PREACHED SERMONS IN CHURCHES. And some he prepared specifically for the radio in a number of them were published as books later the one in particular that I wanNA talk to you about is called the wait of glory. It's an essay and it's also a title of book of essays in it. Lewis says that almost all our modern philosophies have been devised to convince us that the good of man is to be found on this Earth at such a twentieth century things such a modern thing to neglect God and push him out of our lives to neglect the eternal and the transcendent to be fixated on the horizon of the material. Well Lewis says there is far more to ultimate reality than what we see and it is the weight of glory so he writes. It may be possible for each to think too much of his own personal glory hereafter. It is hardly possible for him to think too often or too deeply about that of his neighbor. The load or wait or burden of my neighbors glory should be laid on my back a load so heavy that only humility can carry it in. The back of the proud will be broken. It is a serious thing to live in a society of possible gods and Goddesses to remember that the dullest and most uninteresting person you can talk to May one day be a creature. Which if you saw it now. You'd be strongly tempted to worship or else a whore corruption such as you now meet if at all only in a nightmare and he'll go on to say there are no ordinary people because we all have this weight of glory.

Cs Lewis Louis Medieval And Renaissance Liter Belfast Ireland George Macdonald Professor Europe Anglican Church Oxford University France Christine Hannity Tolkien Jack BBC Catholic Church ZIM Cambridge University SAC UK
A little extra Time

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

04:54 min | 1 year ago

A little extra Time

"Welcome to catch myths and mysteries. Shyam your host kid chrome with everybody shelter in place. I thought it might be interesting to talk about time travel and with that in. Mind the paradox of time on time. Paradoxes any logical contradiction that has to do with time travel. The Classic Paradox Time Falls into the classic grandfather paradox. The grandfather paradox who's usually the screenplay turn novel then movie where the U. S. Nimitz is caught in a storm of thrush and back in time to December sixth nineteen forty one. The dilemma is what the crew knows. What's going to happen? But the grandfather paradox of time gets in the way when the past is changed. It creates a contradiction. The time traveller could do anything that did happen but can't do anything that didn't well an aircraft carrier the size of the Nimitz didn't exist back in nineteen forty one so anything they could have done would have altered the future in a big way. Fortunately the storm that sent them back in time reappeared and brought them back to their time before they could decide what to do for a little more detail watch the movie. The final countdown. I think it came out in the nineteen eighties. Should you can listen to Martin. Sheen explained the grandfather paradox. To Kirk Douglas. The topic of time travel bags of big question. How would travelers go forward or back in time? H She wells painted a picture of a time machine with his book. The time machine. It was simply a vehicle for going forward or back with little regard to the visitors passed or impact on the future or past for the past for that matter that then we have screenwriter Richard. Matheson who wrote somewhere in time and takes the issue of time travel to a new level in the movie. Christopher Reeves is a young theater students celebrating the success of his latest production when the party is interrupted by an elderly woman who break Suda crowd of well-wishers Impresa lock into his hand Luxembourg. The says come back to me long story short. He traces Salak at back. To a stage. Actress of Nineteen twelve and her summer retreat that has been restored to pristine nineteen twelve decor. He buys clothes from the era right down to the socks. He wears a pocket wash from that era than rents a room and focuses on all things nineteen twelve and remember. He's surrounded in a room and a facility that is all nineteen twelve and ZAP when he ventures back out into the hall so hours later it is indeed nine thousand nine hundred twelve and elderly woman is there and a romance began one day. It is raining so they decided to have a picnic and Gorse at some point. She asked the time when he pulls out the pocket. Watch a penny from nineteen. Eighty comes out with it and the spell is broken. Well all this talk of time. Travel's seems a stuff of fiction. The what about Deja Vu? The feeling that you've been there before or met that person before done that thing before could it be that you've visited another time and have a flash memory of the person you met. L. Let's bring it home. The was the last time that a day week or month just seemed to Fi- yet your routine hadn't changed. I can remember going to the gym a specific time day or I would meet a friend. We always did the same routine but after a year or so. We noticed that we were finished sooner than before our next meeting. We TIMED ISH. Exercise routine and the gaps between each workout. The Times were always the same yet. We would finish at different times out of that work at one meeting. We had to stop and re park our cars yet. We completed our usual routine at the same time we had established and still finished early. Not Time travel but perhaps time slip. The Earth spins at Specific Rate. Plants grow in predictable period of time. Are we humans of variable our perception of time altered for seemingly? No reason when I was in grammar school failed to complete my homework. I could still hear my teacher telling me that we all had the same twenty four hours in the day but do we. The world's most accurate clock has neatly shown how right Albert Einstein was a hundred years ago when he proposed that time is a relative concept and the higher you live above sea level. The faster you should age. Einstein's theory of relativity states at time and space are not as constant as everyday life would

The Times U. S. Nimitz Christopher Reeves Sheen Albert Einstein Kirk Douglas Salak Deja Vu ZAP Martin Matheson Richard FI
A Brief History of Staphylococcus Aureus

The Anthropocene Reviewed

09:41 min | 1 year ago

A Brief History of Staphylococcus Aureus

"Years ago. I acquired an infection in my left eye socket caused by the bacteria. Staphylococcus Aureus my vision clouded and then. My eye socket swelled shut and I ended up hospitalized for over a week how I experienced the same infection anytime in history before nineteen forty. I would've likely lost. Not just my I but my life then again I wouldn't have ever lived to acquire orbital so you lights because I would have died of the staph infections I had in childhood. Stella Aureus is not a normal part of the human microbiome but many people perhaps around a third are like me. Nonetheless hosts two colonies of it on our skin or in our nasal passages or in our digestive systems. These colonies are usually harmless but while anyone can get sick with staff those of us who live omitted. Every day are more likely to suffer infections. When I was in the hospital the infectious disease. Doctors made me feel very special. One told me you are colonized by some fascinating Lee. Aggressive Staff He told me I wouldn't believe the petri dishes if I saw them and went on to call my continued existence. A real testament to modern medicine. Which I suppose it is for. People like myself colonized by fascinating. The aggressive bacteria there can be no harkening back wistfully to pass Golden Ages. Because in all those pasts I would be dead in. Nineteen forty one. Boston city hospital reported in eighty two percent fatality rate. For staph infections. I remember as a child hearing phrases like only the strong survive and survival of the fittest and feeling terrified by them. Because I knew I was not fit or strong. I didn't yet know that when humanity protects the frail among us and works to ensure their survival the human project as a whole get stronger failing to understand that has held our species back for Millennia and in fact still does because staff often infects open wounds. It has been especially deadly during war near the beginning of world. War One. The English poet Rupert Brooke Famously wrote if I should die. Think only this of me that there's some corner of a foreign field that is forever. England Brookwood indeed die in the war in the winter of nineteen fifteen but not in some corner of a foreign field but instead on a hospital ship of a bacterial infection by then there were of course. Thousands of doctors treating the war's wounded and ill among them was a seventy one year old. Scottish surgeon Alexander Ogden who decades earlier had discovered and named Staphylococcus Ogden who sported a magnificent moustache throughout his adult. Life was a huge fan of Joseph. Lister WHO's observations about post surgical infection led to the use of carbolic acid and other sterilization techniques these dramatically increased surgical survival rates. In fact after visiting lister and learning from Him Ogden returned to his hospital in Aberdeen and tore down the sign above the operating room that read prepare to meet the God. No would surgery. Be a desperate last ditch effort. It could be safe and clean and survivable. Ogden was so obsessed with listers carbolic acid spray that his students wrote a poem about it. The spray the spray the antiseptic spray. A would shower it morning night and day for every sort of scratch where others would attach a sticking plaster patch. He gave the spray. It's all right but it's no Rupert Brooke. At any rate Ogden had good reason to give the spray. His first wife Mary. Jane had died after childbirth a few years earlier at the age of twenty five. There's no record her cause death but most maternal deaths at the time were caused by postpartum infection often due to staphylococcus aureus and dogs had hundreds of his patients die of post surgical infection so no wonder he was obsessed with antiseptic protocols. Still he wanted to understand not just how to prevent infection but also what precisely was causing it by the late. Eighteen seventies many discoveries were being made by surgeons and researchers about various bacteria and their role in infection but staphylococcus was not identified until Austin lanced a pus filled abscessed leg wound belonging to one James Davidson. Under the microscope. Davidson's abscess was brimming with life. Ogden wrote my delight may be conceived when there were revealed to me beautiful tangles tufts and chains of round organisms in great numbers. Ogden named these tufts and chains staphylococcus from the Greek word for bunches of grapes and they do often look like grape bunches plump and just a little bit oblong and also quite yellowish green. A few years later a German scientist noted that there were in fact several species of staphylococcus and named the one Ogden had found Staphylococcus Aureus or the golden staff but Ogden wasn't content with just seeing the bacteria. Obviously he wrote the first step to be taken was to make sure the organisms found. In Mr Davidson's pus were not there by chance. So he set up a laboratory in the shed behind his house and began trying to grow colonies of staff eventually succeeding by growing them. In the medium of a chicken egg he then injected the bacteria into guinea pigs and wild mice which became violently ill. Ogden also noted that staphylococcus seemed to be quote harmless on the surface despite being quote so deleterious when injected I have also observed this in so far as I am not much bothered by having my skin colonized by Staphylococcus Aureus but find it. Dilatot serious indeed when it starts replicating inside my eye socket. James Davidson by the way went on to live another forty years after his staph infection. Thanks to a thorough deriding and Ogden's liberal use of the spray the spray the antiseptic spray but staphylococcus aureus remained an exceptionally dangerous infection until another Scottish scientist Alexander. Fleming discovered penicillin by accident. Actually one Monday morning in nineteen twenty eight Fleming notice that one of his cultures of Staphylococcus aureus had been contaminated by a fungus penicillin them which seemed to have killed all the STAPH BACTERIA. He remarked allowed. That's funny Fleming. Then used what? He called his mould juice. I wish I were making that up to treat. Couple patients including during his assistance. Sinus infection but mass production of the antibiotic substance secreted by. Penicillin proved very challenging. It wasn't until the late nineteen thirties. That a group of scientists at Oxford began testing their penicillin stocks. I on mice and then in nineteen forty one on a human subject. A policeman named Albert Alexander who'd been cut by shrapnel during a German bombing raid and who was dying of bacterial infections in his case both staphylococcus aureus and streptococcus. The penicillin caused a dramatic improvement in Alexander's condition but the researchers didn't have enough of the drug to save him. The infections returned and Alexander died in April of nineteen forty one. His seven-year-old daughter Sheila ended up in a local orphanage. Scientists began to seek out more productive strains of the mold and eventually found one on a cantaloupe in a Peoria Illinois grocery store that strain eventually became even more productive after being exposed to x rays and ultraviolet radiation. But essentially all penicillin. In the world descends from that mold on that one cantaloupe in Peoria. That's not the astounding thing about the story though the astounding thing is that after scraping off the mold that became the world's supply of penicillin the scientists in question eight the rest of the cantaloupe

Staphylococcus Ogden Staphylococcus Penicillin Stella Aureus Rupert Brooke James Davidson Sinus Infection Albert Alexander Scientist Peoria Boston City Hospital Fleming LEE England Brookwood Peoria Illinois Aberdeen Sheila Joseph Oxford
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KOMO

"Editor's desk I'm Taylor fansites deadlines are watching this afternoon the president calling the impeachment process of big fat hoax making a remark after the house announced they're going to try and remove him from office meanwhile house speaker Nancy Pelosi compared the president to former president Richard Nixon on the campaign trail today a big gaps for former vice president Joe Biden former secretary of state John Kerry is endorsing him as the opponent to beat president trump one fifteen now and call mom the investigation continues at joint base Pearl Harbor Hickam after a shooter killed two civilians and himself yesterday this is rear admiral Robert Chadwick speaking about the apparent shooter have confirmed he is active duty sailor ABC's Alex stone is covering the investigation and joins us on the call one news line Alex what are we learning this afternoon well the last hour show Taylor we learned a lot more according to sources the shooter was twenty two years old and his last name was Romero and initial incident report that we now have a copy of your says if the sailor opened fire on the shipyard workers using his M. for service rifle and then he used to them nine service pistol shooting himself in the head committing suicide he was down when Americans to respond is got there his three victims had been shot two of them died wanted in stable condition at a hospital right now in Honolulu but the motive for this is done no like so many of the actor shooters recently they do not know the military today saying that they are beginning to piece this together the end and C. I. S. is investigating it they've got the lead the FBI is assisting in C. I. S. with anything that the naval investigators may need but as of this point they are working on trying to figure out the why he was assigned to U. S. S. Columbia submarine the dry docked right now you're getting routine maintenance done but why do you carry this out that they don't know Alex you know it it's not common that some on base would have two weapons with them was he on security detail of some kind that we also don't know right now would that be a crime from to bring a personal weapon Hey Lisa unapproved personal weapon on the base but why did he have his M. four and he is the I am nine there is some indication he may have been doing security there round the submarine in the dry dock area it seems like there what about other security with them so that it's not real clear right now but the reason he may have been armed otherwise he typically would not of an armed may have been doing security but at this point the military's not confirming that they're not clarifying that at all of what was his role why was he there at the submarine in dry dock why was he armed we don't know it's still very much an operating joint base there at Pearl Harbor while a lot of us think about the nineteen forty one attacks anonymous with the name of the harbor it's about to be a really busy time of year there for Hawaii yeah we're only two days away from the seventy eighth anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor there is a big ceremony that's planned in the coming days and the bass says that they are looking over their security plans they're making sure that they don't need to make any changes to them because of what just went on but this is really shaken folks up that obviously they've got these big anniversary coming up now they're dealing with this as well the dead dead that there are those who are emotional those who may need counseling services those have been made available to those on base today they can go in and see counselors in several different locations but this is been a trying twenty four hours or so a little less than twenty four hours a they've been dealing with this ABC's Alex stone with us on come on news Alex thank you he got it back there new statistics on hate crime in America seem to contradict themselves the number of individual crimes motivated by race religion or sexual orientation fell in twenty eighteen for the first time in four years but there is a bus A. B. C.'s Jim Ryan reports that the violence involved in those crimes has intensified the case of a gay man in Boston viciously attacked yesterday by a neighbor yelling slurs illustrates a troubling trend he had a trouble and he hit me with the troubles and that's when he won his pocket he pulled out the box cutter slashing his face the FBI says two thousand eighteen so the most hate motivated violent offenses in seventeen years including twenty four murders that's up from fifteen the year before Jim Ryan ABC news it's one twenty eight como time for her fell insurance business update from Jim chess go a new and distinct problem has been discovered in airbags made by the now bankrupt company Takata which has led to a least one death the recently discovered malfunction is different than the defect that led to a lease twenty four deaths but it still can cause airbags to explode and hurl shrapnel to cut his adding about one point four million front driver inflators to recalls in the U. S. B. M. W. was warning owners of some older three series cars to stop driving them you have to wait a while Ford but target will be opening a new store in the heart of New York city's Times Square the retailers as the small format store about thirty thousand square feet we'll be on west forty second street between seventh and eighth avenues inside Tishman spires he walks complex that's currently being renovated that's your money now on Wall Street the closing numbers stayed positive through the day although just slim gains the Dow higher by twenty eight points a tenth of a percentage to twenty seven thousand six seventy seven the nasdaq up by four point eight thousand five seventy the S. and P. five hundred up four and a half points to three thousand one seventeen money news a twenty and fifty past the hour on como traffic is next.

Editor president Taylor twenty four hours twenty two years seventeen years forty second four years two days
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"John this is the John Nash December seventh nineteen forty one it was understood as a sneak attack by the imperial Japanese navy against the American fleet to destroy the American fleet at Pearl it was understood as an air raid in error attack launch from could have a tie the our main aircraft carriers for the imperial Japanese fleet however present that day was the sixth fleet of the imperial Japanese navy what is the sixth fleet that is at the center of the conversation in a new book an exciting new book about what you didn't know about the Japanese attempt to destroy the American navy and also to terrify the American public in the during the war forty one to forty five it is operation storm John Hagen is the author Japan's top secret submarines and its plan to change the course of World War two John a very good evening to you thank you for this and the sixth fleet at Pearl Harbor what was its mission what did it want to do and how did it want to contribute to the American a to the attack on the American fleet good evening to you what a six point of course it was the Japanese a Japanese navy submarine force and they were around the island of Oahu in full force on December seventh nineteen forty one young apple Yamamoto who was the architect of Japan's surprise attack on Pearl Harbor wanted his submarine force deployed around a lot because he wanted them to basically be cleanup batters he wanted them to mop up the remnants of any U. S. Pacific Fleet war ships that were not sunk in the initial air raid young model expected that didn't the number ships might escape might flee Pearl Harbor and he wanted to sexually submarines ready and waiting to sink them as.

John Pearl American navy John Hagen Japan Pearl Harbor Oahu Yamamoto John Nash apple U. S. Pacific Fleet
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

"Honest, opinion. A former sheriff's deputy now charged for how he reacted to last year's high school shooting in parkland, Florida, Scott Peterson was the Broward County, Florida deputy assigned to Marjory, stoneman Douglas high. He is seen on security camera. Taking cover behind a neighboring building and not advancing into the structure where the shooting was. He's now, charged with child neglect. Culpable negligence and perjury. Peterson is being held on one hundred thousand dollars bond. His lawyer, says he's being scapegoated Peterson was also kept on the sheriff's payroll since the shooting, but yesterday was fired in Miami. Evan brown. Fox news. The nation's highest court declines to hear the appeal of a former police officer in the shooting death of an unarmed driver in South Carolina. Video was seen as use of excessive force, or mistreatment by police, then a rallying cry for organizations like black lives matter. Now, the supreme court has declined to hear the appeal of a former north Charleston South Carolina police officer sentenced to twenty years in federal prison. Michael Slater, pleaded guilty to violating the civil rights. Fifty year old Walter Scott, but his lawyers argued to the court that Slager was sentenced using the guidelines for second degree murder rather than voluntary manslaughter Slager. Unloaded five bullets into Scots back as the unarm motorist ran away from a traffic. Stop in two thousand fifteen murder charges against the former copper dropped this part of a plea deal Slater is serving his sentence in Colorado, Kevin battle Fox News business manager for Stanley is pleading not guilty to charges accusing him of elder abuse, Forty-three-year-old Kia Morgan, made his first quarter, today, the Justice, Robin saying, it will review to consent decrees reach with music, licensing companies ask cabin in one thousand in nineteen forty one, get up in the business of licensing music to online companies movie companies, commercials, bars and restaurants. And now the two organizations have required to license to anyone upon request with any pricing disputes settled by.

Scott Peterson stoneman Douglas supreme court Michael Slater scapegoated Peterson South Carolina Florida officer Evan brown Broward County perjury Stanley Marjory Fox murder Fox News Walter Scott Kia Morgan second degree murder elder abuse
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

"Need to know the facts seventy six percent of teams agree that with legalisation teenagers may be more likely to experiment with marijuana legal or not marijuana is harmful the teams developing brains and can cause permanent damage it could also cause heart and respiratory problems. I heard it could lead to using other drives sixty one percent of teens agree that teenagers who use marijuana are more likely to try heroin marijuana has been around forever. Sure. But the type it's out there now is stronger than when I was younger. So it's really important for you to be careful. I never thought about that. Well, now's the time to start thinking about it. Now's the time to talk to your kids about substance. Use learn more at rosecrans dot org. In nineteen forty one. The USO was born to honor and comfort the men and women of our armed forces around the world men and women who have put our dreams and our futures above their own who protect and defend the freedoms we hold so dear and burning and every one of their hearts is a singular undeniable desire to come home to return to the ones they love to realize their dreams to be free. And so the USO will carry on to touch their spirits to comfort them to remind them to simply and heartfully thank him for the extraordinary gift. They give us all wherever and whenever they go to every browser soothed. And every hand is held until every song is sung in every battle one until everyone comes. To find out more about the USO. Visit us at USO dot org. Alexa play..

USO marijuana Alexa heroin seventy six percent sixty one percent
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Nineteen forty one in all his words, be said of us tonight. It's Mannheim steamroller and American Christmas time chip Davis. wreaths Christmas trees mistletoe. Make the season bright and with joy and faith. We celebrate this special time of the year for a child was born out of the way village more than two thousand years ago. Ooh..

years mannheim
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

"Nineteen forty one. The USO was born to honor and comfort the men and women of our armed forces around the world men and women who have put our dreams and our futures above their own who protect and defend the freedoms we hold so dear and burning and every one of their hearts is a singular undeniable desire to come home to return to the ones they love to realize their dreams to be free. And at peace. And so the USO will carry on to touch their spirits to comfort them to remind them to simply and heartfully thanked them for the extraordinary gift. They give us all wherever and whenever they go to every browse soothed and every hand is held until every song. Sung in every battle one until everyone comes. To find out more about the USO. Visit us at USO dot org. I'm Beth Myers for the latest and severe weather coverage. Keep it tuned right here at one thousand Katie, okay? Welcome back. Rush Limbaugh talent on loan from God. We are now or thirty first year, and you can go ahead and admit it, my friends who are addicted. To this program. It's be an airborne phenomenon. Spread by casual contact when you get it. You are cured. Here is Don in Carrollton, Georgia.

USO Beth Myers Carrollton Limbaugh Katie heartfully Georgia
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

11:06 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Of silence to honor the events that occurred at this moment seventy seven years ago. Today. December seventh nineteen forty one. We remember Pearl Harbor day today. I a whole generation of people that might not have seen an iconic boat movie that could be a teachable moment. Schindler's List is actually back in movie theaters. And for any kids that have not seen that put that on the agenda at this weekend. Make sure they have perspective. About what really took place back then. You certainly cannot count on the educa- education establishment to deliver. In what's even more frustrating and the context of politics today? Is that what was that the root of World War Two is exactly what we're fighting today? It's socialism. Now, people will hide behind the idea that Hitler was a nationalist. And you know, like Bernie Sanders and Andrew Geller their democratic democratic that so much different. Which is the the biggest DS argument out there. How was it? How was it that Hitler was elected? People voted for him, right? I mean, democratically to the extent that there's a democratic process. Right. So. Hell is that necessarily different than saying? I'm a democratic social. Well, no, I'm not necessarily suggesting that Bernie Sanders is Al to bring back the Nazi party in the United States. But the point remains that system of government what it entails what it enables for those that are in power, and the destruction that it causes right around the world to this day is something that is not understood and it's not taught. Hey, Brian Mudd in for the great one. Mark levin. I am the host of the morning rush. WJ no in West Palm Beach. Dan. I turn around an hour after I get done with that show. And I do the Brian Mudd show W IOT in Miami guest hosts guest contributor to the Fox News channel in in. It's always an honor to be here with you. And this is something that is really at the crux of this next generation, we're we're going. Well, we take a look at some of the information. Some of the research out there on socialism today. Really? Is instructive as much as it is concerning. Impugn the education establishment earlier in the show as pertain to the department of education gun control removing God from society an increase in mental health issues. And this particular case not teaching what socialism is. As a system of government. What happens under it is allowing it to be viewed in a positive light? Now anytime you start getting data any polling data. And he survey stuff, you gotta take the information and context, for example, if you just simply take polling on the let's say President Obama firmament if you took a look at President Obama's ratings on the person, the favorability ratings they were generally positive, but if he actually pulled on his policy overwhelmingly negative, and if you take a look at President Trump is pretty much the opposite. His favorability is personal ratings are lower, but on policy solid majorities of Americans with them. When you take a look at what we are seeing on socialism. Holy cow. Does it tell a story in a really explains how influenza we did have a close call with a democratic socialists in hiding by the name of the film? Why we have Bernie Sanders that once again is emerging as a front-runner for the Democrats in twenty twenty which is ironic because Bernie Sanders the first time you ever was a democrat was winning ran for president is one. In this one particular case Gallup has some really interesting information Gallup is the oldest active pollster out there. They started in the nineteen thirties. So some of the questions they ask they're the only entity out there that can provide perspective across all kinds of generations, including the greatest generation the first time, the Gallup hadn't accredited poll on the question of socialism was nineteen forty-nine nineteen forty-nine, right? Just a handful years at the greatest generation putting in. To to Hitler and put an end to World War Two. And the most common answer when when Americans were asked what does socialism mean to you? There are a bunch of different answers. So this was the grouping the Gallup put together. Government ownership or control government ownership of utilities, everything controlled by the government state control of business. Okay. That's what the average American in nineteen forty nine viewed socialism as government ownership or control government ownership of utilities, everything controlled by the government. Stay control business. They had just dealt with it. They got it all told only fifteen percent of Americans answered with anything anything that possibly could have been construed as positive. All right. That's it. So where are we today? Well, Galp recently wrapped up on this question on socialism. And guess what? The most common answer today is. Equality? Equal standing for everybody all equal in rights. Holy crap. How different is that versus the folks in nineteen forty nine who got it. All in forty percent of Americans right now. Answered with a response that could be viewed favorably about socialism. And not even democratic socialism, by the way, just socialism. Now, how do we get there? We get there. See the there's a funny thing because the left will always take a look and go you can't use Hiller. Because again, it was the nationalist thing. And I mean, look you've had other socialists. They didn't do what he did. Well, they all do different versions as similar things. What are the active socialist countries? Those that fully engaged in socialism. It didn't matter if it was Hillary Germany in World War Two or if it's Madeira in Venezuela today. Or the government and the Dominican Republic. Or the Castro's in Cuba. That all leads to destruction destruction in whatever the desire is of those at the top. If it was Hiller, obviously, Nazism, if it's Madero wants take control of all private property. Ditto. What happened in Cuba? And what continues the funny thing about Cuba? You might have just heard. They just got eighteen year old technology yesterday as right you now have access to three G three G and Cuba. It's still censored by the white still government controlled three G. But that's the big story. And here's the other real fun. Fact that goes along with it. You see the the state regulated salary in Cuba is thirty dollars per month thirty dollars per month. That's all you're allowed to earn their. Oh, by the way. And how much says this eighteen year old technology costs well with the state run telecom company seven dollars per month. So out of the thirty dollars that you're allowed to earn a month. If you want three g you spend seven dollars. You're thirty per month to get it. And then you get to see whatever it is that they want you to see man sweet action there, which has an aside for all the folks who went oh, hey, I'm going to be like the Kardashians. Hang out in Cuba and do Selby's. Guess what happened? When all the tourist money went to Cuba or the Cuban government which had been in trouble because they have been in recession for years. Well, they actually restored their coffers with that. And they started seasons of the businesses that has started to break out in Cuba. So folks are actually worse off the American tourists having gone to Cuba. Everybody who patronizes Cuba. What you're actually doing this repressing Cubans? I mean details right. So that isn't probably taught to you. Is. I mean, I I'm shocked, but omitted in mainstream news media. But here's the thing. Speaking about Cuba. The Dominican Republican Venezuela. I actually think that our best chance forward given them. Now, forty percent of Americans view socialism as something positive. As we are becoming increasingly a country of illegal immigrants from some countries. Like, those they're going to be the saviors because we have a public education establishment that has abjectly failed us on this and any number of other different topics. We have no confidence unless we break the back of the public education establishment, as it said said go-to vouchers where I mean crazy talk here, but you actually as a tax payer and a parent can choose how to use that money for the education of your child rather than the, but they get it folks from Cuba folks from the Dominican folks from Venezuela because they fled and their families fled, socialism and communism. I get a real taste of it being here in south Florida. And it's also the key to why Florida turned out the way it did in this past election cycle. Explain a little bit of what goes on there and the misconceptions and how they can be the building block not just to save us from socialism in this country. But also of conservative politics. Yes. Where conservative politics, they could also be the future of a good Republican party. I'll talk about that next tonight. I'm Brian Mudd in for the great one. Been our.

Cuba Bernie Sanders Brian Mudd Hitler Gallup Venezuela president Schindler influenza Republican party West Palm Beach Florida Dominican Republic Obama Fox News Hiller Mark levin United States
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Plus get started when did Pearl Harbor take place. Ooh. Nineteen sixties. Sometimes I feel like it's somewhere in the eighties nineteen fourteen or something fourteen. Gallo-thomas World War One or two. If you switched the four in the one, you're right. It's nineteen forty one day. No. November eleven two or may seven days. December seventh nineteen forty one. Whereas Pearl Harbor located is it, okay? It's either off the coast of Florida Hawaii, which one. Fifty fifty. Florida. Why dang it is it as cold up? There is it is down here. Attacked Pearl Harbor. The attack on Pearl Harbor when he that took place summers of nineteen forty one whereas Pearl Harbor located. Okay. And who attacked us at Pearl Harbor, the Japanese. Why is it important to know about Pearl Harbor, and what happened started American involvement in World War Two is the first major attack on US soil and the only way that could come back and win with our help. Help the world out a great deal. Do you think that you should know more about Pearl Harbor? I do think I should what do you think that because it's an important piece of our history. And like it's important for people to be informed. Otherwise now like similar situations could arise and you don't like history is taught a lot of lessons. So yes, it's important today. I did. Thank you. Then you know, like, I learned something today..

Pearl Harbor Florida Hawaii Florida US nineteen forty one day seven days
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTOK

"In nineteen forty one. The USO was born to honor and comfort the men and women of our armed forces around the world men and women who have put our dreams and our futures above their own who protect and defend the freedoms we hold so dear and burning and every one of their hearts is a singular undeniable desire to come home to return to the ones they love to realize their dreams to be free and at peace, and so the USO will carry on to touch their spirits to comfort them to remind them to simply and heartfully thank them for the extraordinary gift. They give us all wherever and whenever they go until every brow. Soothed every hand is held until every song. Sung in every battle one. Until everyone comes. To find out more about the USO. Visit us at USO dot org. From the state capital to our nation's capital, you can count on Fox News and one thousand KT, okay? Exclusive stories and unique perspectives. You're listening to America's First News this morning President Trump may not see congress as a threat to his foreign.

USO First News Fox News Trump President America congress
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KOMO

"Nineteen forty one. Date which will limb. Infamy was the day that Japan bombed Pearl Harbor. It was also the day. Franklin Delano Roosevelt became a wartime. President Michael Beschloss is the NBC news. Presidential historian. His new book is called presidents of war. The epic story from eighteen o seven to modern times. Michael's with us right now. Welcome to Seattle morning. Thank you very much. You have spent a lot of time researching presidents and war and how the war affected their presidencies. What kind of a conclusion, do you? Do you draw from your research conclusion is that the president who took us into war from James Madison all the way up to George W Bush, and the thing is that we've gotten to the point nowadays where a president could take us into war overnight, really even without consulting the Senate. So we're living in a new world. Does this sound an alarm about presidential power it does? And the reason for that is that you know, any president has the ability to send young Americans. Onto a battlefield which is very different from the for what the founders intended, the founders said president has to go to congress got a war declaration, the last time, a president has congress reward for war declaration was right after that sound clip. We just heard it was Franklin Roosevelt in nineteen forty two. And that's why you oftentimes here. President of people talking about a president. Maybe waging an October surprise two thousand eleven president. Trump was president with putting out tweets accusing block Obama up plotting to get involved in the war to win the two.

president President Michael Beschloss Franklin Delano Roosevelt Pearl Harbor Japan Seattle Obama George W Bush Trump Senate congress James Madison
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

The Jason Stapleton Program

04:14 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

"Third success heated close encounters of the third kind and you dual and a bunch of other ones in and no one was giving him any respect like they thought he was just like he was a, he was a circus circus sideshow. He was a young kid with no depth in who was as a filmmaker. And, oh, yes, stuff was good and yeah makes a lot of it was really high grossing, but it really lacks any artistic creativity. And we've just dogged him his whole life. He was a young. He was a kid and it was it got so bad. This is how bad it God Spielberg. He did a movie called nineteen forty one, and it was a comedy. He had come off three very big successes. He thought he was going to do a comedy nineteen, forty one. It was a huge flop. It sent him into a huge depression. And at the time it was really a creative time in Hollywood and interesting time because you had Martin Scorsese you had George Lucas, you had depalma and you. You had the Spielberg that we're all and Francis Ford Coppola see all these five directors that were all friends at the time, and they were all brand new directors who were trying to figure out how it was going to work. And there was a lot of opportunity to try new things at that time in the nineteen seventies and eighties Rexy late sixties and seventies, and all of these guys were kinda coming up at the same time. They hung out together and they critiqued each other's work diploma was, you know, was just trashing George Lucas after after they saw the rough cuts Star Wars and and just criticizing him for what he was creating and. I'm telling you all of this to explain that after nineteen forty one Spielberg was in pretty deep depression and all three of the movies he had done had gone way over budget and way over time. So they've been huge successes but had been a constant constant struggle, and the studios didn't wanna take any more gambles on him. So here he is in this deep dark depression because he hasn't said this huge failure. Nobody believes them. Nobody thinks that he's got what it takes up. This proves that we know it was going to happen. He's proved us right and George Lucas shows up. George Lucas says, come with me. He said, I got this film. It's about an archeologist who is going after supernatural objects, and I want you to direct it. It was Indiana Jones. And Spielberg said, I love it. I would love to directed and Spielberg took it to the studios and the studios would not fund the movie because Spielberg was the one directing they'll Spielberg has never come in on budget. He's never come in on time, and this is this is not that type of project. Like we know what this is. This is really tempted to Hollywood. It's it's a fun. It's a fun movie, but it's really a high end movie. That's what the original this with Eurasian Indiana Jones was. And they said, we're, we're get us another director and we'll fund the film, but we're not giving you twenty million dollars for Indiana Jones because they're the, he'll he won't come in on time or on budget and Lucas Spielberg went to Lucas, and he said, I give you my word as a man. And as your friend, that if it's a twenty million dollar movie, I will make the movie for twenty million dollars and Lucas refused to hire a new director. And eventually the studios caved. And the rest is history. What? What I'm I share all of that with you. One of the this is one of the reasons I love by a love reading biographies, and I love documentaries about people. Is that what you learn is that we know George Lucas today? Sorry, we know Spielberg today as perhaps the greatest filmmaker in history. When you look at everything from Jurassic Park and to to eight millimeter to ET. I mean, the man was is a legend. Everything he's done with the exception of one or two films has been epic. And there's this assumption that, oh, it must have been easy or he had so much creativity and so much talent heated..

Lucas Spielberg George Lucas Indiana Jones Hollywood director Francis Ford Coppola Jurassic Park depression Martin Scorsese Indiana Rexy depalma twenty million dollars twenty million dollar
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

03:19 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"By nineteen forty one the german listen to this by nineteen forty one the german people stood up against the elites the doctors the hospitals and the nurses and said you can't kill children with disabilities and down syndrome so no actually doesn't have a lot of people agree with her she does have the nazis but not the german people of nineteen forty one wow well that is not very brave of the german people of ninety four or right it's not brave laws are inconsistent with roe versus wade blah blah blah think about it canopy that a woman have more constitutional freedom to choose to terminate their pregnant pregnancies on a whim then for the reason of the baby that has down syndrome and to the question of enforceability who's going to police this decision making doctors are now supposed to turn in their patients patients who they owe confidentiality for making a decision of with the state disapproves oh my gosh yes there are there is creepy eugenic aspects of the new technology you know it's really creepy is the germans the nazis okay the nazis were only doing it because quite honestly most of the doctors were creepy freaks that had a death fetish but that doesn't excuse the nurses and the other doctors that went along the other doctors that went along we're actually thinking that they were doing the right thing for the volk for the people they were doing something because they were going to through the creep eugenics create the master race and eliminate all suffering that's what they thought by eliminating them now in a couple of decades we'll have nobody with any disabilities and we'll have a master race and everything will be great they at least in their sick twisted dark evil way thought they were doing something good yours is i just don't want that baby oh my gosh congratulations america we have passed the darkness g who said this who i know there is somebody about five years ago that said if we go dark we'll go darker than the nazis i can't remember he was probably crazy and he certainly wouldn't have approved of the new york times starting anew podcast called the caliphate but anyway somebody said that we will pass the nazis in darkness congratulations gang we are on that road i think he spoke to you i think he meant to say that we passed the nazis in bravery yup more.

roe new york times five years
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on The Flop House Podcast

The Flop House Podcast

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on The Flop House Podcast

"Both of them in the nineteen forty one comic is in his spain it's like oh to me is is like check davis like a mad magazine crew star work okay what the movie is trying to me and try so hard to be a jack davis movie it's trying to be a mad magazine version of it's the trying to me he added that he's in parity of itself yes equate yeah unlikely whenever the movie was this is the mad magazine version of it was it nineteen forty blast this is would make much more sense if of big credit came out said like code redtube i will older oh that's why there's all these shit in the background all the time because he's put knowledge chicken fat jokes assume in their prankster is in this movie florida i like the idea that and like the corners of the of sergio are going to hurt there's a doing for you yes i mean there's shots where there's just like a women's will of women's legs was stockings and high heels just picking sticking up off the ground of the right circle yeah anderson at hauls in blown up in the corner of the frame everywhere and it's like that so here's how would spent to williams for people haven't seen don't nineteen forty one and don't want to and shut if you saw the master the all time sanderson movie you know the lucky in phoenix character in that list this hugely traumatized if he was ever ever fully functional emotionally character can communicate with others and he only kind of understands violence in last at their most raul forms that's the treat williams character the played as a joke and also.

spain anderson williams jack davis mad magazine sergio sanderson phoenix raul
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

"Nineteen forty one hey dating equipped with and and from a united states of america was suddenly we have pat and they will on the for us is of it down you know i did station he's with that make the so let's open from you're fan wentz and conversation with it go on monday and it bryant what pinto remains a months things in the pacific and one yeah but means well i had to manage in the american of all of whom the dropping back to the you don't i did they and his quality the way richmond american much it yup under taken a surprise ends up and say of expending threw out but back yeah and with a pretty well them so no right do all that green met dated in right mike so when they get the idea as he said that we will win through absolute victory but it was stirring in the entire country if they would have had if they were to gauge the ratings of whatever the radio whatever you know whatever was out thirty.

wentz pinto mike america bryant richmond green
"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"nineteen forty one" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

"Nineteen forty one hey dating equipped with and and from a united states of america was suddenly we have pat and they will on the for us is of it down you know i did station he's with that make the so let's open from you're fan wentz and conversation with it go on monday and it bryant what pinto remains a months things in the pacific and one yeah but means well i had to manage in the american of all of whom the dropping back to the you don't i did they and his quality the way richmond american much it yup under taken a surprise ends up and say of expending threw out but back yeah and with a pretty well them so no right do all that green met dated in right mike so when they get the idea as he said that we will win through absolute victory but it was stirring in the entire country if they would have had if they were to gauge the ratings of whatever the radio whatever you know whatever was out thirty.

wentz pinto mike america bryant richmond green