10 Burst results for "Paliska"

"paliska" Discussed on Pop Culture Leftovers

Pop Culture Leftovers

04:46 min | 6 months ago

"paliska" Discussed on Pop Culture Leftovers

"Oh my god here we go. What are we guide. Let's start this first winter I not to be aaron for her now. I i is nate ria nate. Rea- you win. Hey dan you want to write these down for me bro. dude you have. Ron let me know. I bugged in every week after we get done with these. I'm like they. Can you sorry man. Now do it. Now i'm bugging the people in discord. Let me let me know when you're ready down. Rain adrienne second second second winter chick. Fight stephen liska. Stephen liska stephen paliska. Congratulations next winter project. Fight three more. Three more chick by john counts john carroll. You're a winner. Your winning accounts number four number. Four wayne swaggart wayne swagger you to digital copy chick might sway gert. That's a really interesting last name right next winter next winter last winter. Last winter of chick fight nicholas tones. Nicholas tony arson tones. I like some cool. Congratulations congratulations now. We're going go over our winters for the movie spell fox. Big paper jason. I'm kidding we guessing wins again. Stephen liska stephen plus getting spell as well see here. People are entering these things. I'm telling you don't even talk to me about competitions. Tammy hatfield second. Winter spell journey failed inserted. A jake mccoy joke here. Who was the first winner. This stephen bliss skar he want again. No kidding john councilmens again. I'm telling you nobody's entering these folks things seriously as in john wins again. You want again congrats. John it's the same people answering the each one. So rob forest. A was that for that is for all right. Final winner rob forest. A forest graphics wins spell and number five nate. Rea- wins again all right and now. I've got four copies. Four copies digital copies of jungle land nother do just one more disposable. You get the game now. Okay all right tony. William dixon.

Stephen liska stephen liska john Rea Ron stephen bliss rob forest stephen paliska nate Nicholas tony john councilmens aaron john carroll gert Tammy hatfield jake mccoy William dixon arson
"paliska" Discussed on Pour le plaisir de partir

Pour le plaisir de partir

04:39 min | 10 months ago

"paliska" Discussed on Pour le plaisir de partir

"A lesser Plaskitt, even bizarre cat. Atlantic city. Atlantic city. was. Eighty load of limousines. Mitch Bassett Box Dirt Erotica. So. stunning dirt on the plan. Did Lash Boardwalk Lightbulb has note. have absolute abuse. P their hands lower. Affinity. Style may big naked. It. Could say. Six assists that batsman and get to. Stem Demographia main Gilliam mother no desolate lash, Lisa Labor said to. Lamont of Galilee Mega mckissick. And meets at Madejski I've. Smells boardwalk be remind mastery bi-monthly and police Paliska that makes some scarred. Let Pasha's. Becky, Z.. Good. Low Schizophrenia or by fee. will get Nokia Lebo. Spa San should outlet that. So toilet. So salvage stabber. FACA main get poor mash usual as no industry via Exxon card. GIVES NEW I On? New. P.. Voter Papa Liberal State Bill. Winnable. Patsy Levi's. New Book. It could maim. Plus it biscuit bosses now layered stabbed his Mantovani Lear lease leases, Dan. SAUCEPAN. Sedans say in zone, but it's over. See Zero but I? Get at this book. On Oh gathering thanks books. China and founded. Or did. A. Let's. Peer. Your warmest Euler. Kinsey. Neighbors at threat below Yar. Hit In Sweden. Let Abuse Be. Fed still had the halo. Of, Burglar Navajo Beautified Shange. surefire that. Your Kiss my Air Dam Dano magazine and if I if I had shown over that. Fetzer by like like like. that it s they combat Russia that comes out see Vietnam mayor by let's. Go Look. For me of all white. House I would sit. Affects the SPCA say till plasma or let's just ready on the mayor. Marty P., Mac L. pay retailer. As as a May early nuclear as Taylor. Every may artist this series now. We'll way can you recall on you? And you're going to go to more. Minded. Update. Videos. EXPEDIA mighty. May Off Donka to. Kiss. GOPHERS. Fair. SPCA feeling based on your Mililani. Now on the. On this sounds. via violently you'd Lemay. Now. Snow. It these the. Load on. maims unique gas juice. Shaquille know how out. Forget that by leap on. Talk. About the Boston look the day I have. One. I've looked at the two other Nevis busy off on the disease. Of detail beyond on his own then let's let's. See you later. Are Presented are. It could assure a prison man strategic business. The. The coaching ebou Corriere desire. Lee muddled affect done in gown flexibility. Ball. Town, the pattern away sweatshop. G Savoy luxurious basket are more semi federal him antibiotic Van. Der Your Book Jank?.

Lash Boardwalk Lightbulb Atlantic city Mitch Bassett Atlantic city. Galilee Mega mckissick Mantovani Lear Exxon Patsy Levi Nokia Pasha Mililani Gilliam Lamont Becky Sweden EXPEDIA Kinsey Lisa Labor GOPHERS Fetzer
"paliska" Discussed on De Bermuda e Camiseta

De Bermuda e Camiseta

05:11 min | 1 year ago

"paliska" Discussed on De Bermuda e Camiseta

"Me Food. Is such. Telling. Lesotho it was be demise deeply. Takes premium on the Scotus he. Told me that determine the batteries organized from your. Own. Does in, does he? Give who? LATE LIMITED TO BAY in full battle mode and do. Not You can with guided. By. Sheer Force. Technica Midge Prom you Tony, how many. Mice. To issue new phase going now the day Roomba Bra homemade shed Kualakai. Abolish Poodle one. Attack based on local bootle. Poise sinus to Gawk. Goud. MOMMY MOSQUITO Jiggle Mice Zuni. Go enough and introduce. became. No. Early interest. Your new. Jersey new. Padova delicate. Shooter Contra to the. Shepherd overthrow this zone daily bracket car would say. The ball as He came. By impressed. New. Of them a new. You say who you sped I. WanNa mill deal by Seth Kelly Thou- up, always yokels About to default? Oh, she took Melba. They'll eastern some by Sunday through by Russia Kailua Inda. But. Must Do Kill. Paliska fate. The Pucallpa myself that I knew by you about thirty five by you. By Visit Collision Police. Buddies. We'll simple poly. Say single, golden. Not. Echoes Question One Tampa some. Focusing of Estonia the. But, I saw. Two opposing. Thank you gotta say which premieres, you knew Kara, but if the debate about fault, we don't see another mcaulifee. Police focused that are. Data? Known for. Kate. Sugar See. Myself of course that I'll keep Paliska. Face Nabala buy a new paradigm by. I all a ball. Is. Moving tossing it bus only to take. Over office Yao dental key said Bro Juggle. Roy Veto about by. The staffing police who? So mad to. KEENUM's. By Sabra speaker. For thirty. Already character as Goldfine Capodichino most multi-annual Democrat The life is good now. Throw Second Patterson making him I go to unusual when we come up with Sony days. Africa this volunteer tone at a at a make up. He made by Isis I think the. Thing. I believe if you. People. Let me on soaping your with population as a moment the. Advice Chemo Maytham eco-system homebody. Secret by Casin between Academies Mueller, enthroning winter technical. Fellow Badge Ohio kind of. Quantity or by we'll talk. About, how awesome! Honestly! How many? Movie Sake I'll talk about each of as Mrs Collier's moved. Into audio key think about things you don't be showed will want import Adamson Issue I. Don't think about how. Much ugly. decided. By eighty. Kind of how much more sake ocean enticed, automate okay, presented by Liberty. Radically the, let me if I seem Kinda keep me. He'll impasse causal Luther King. Who Aero. And I just don't miss out on ozone. You will tell me cheerful was so kind of moment. The Kids Renewal. I mean I, don't. Know about the way. In Rome I must have seen it talking done. She used. Not kind of Painful not zone. You should be to secondly. We have committed Oh i..

Visit Collision Police Patterson Academies Mueller Lesotho Luther King Russia Kailua Inda Shepherd Seth Kelly Thou Goldfine Capodichino Roy Veto Africa Melba Sabra speaker Tony Kids Renewal Paliska Kara Estonia Mrs Collier
"paliska" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

16:01 min | 2 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"And say, the keyword free bottle. Bill James works for the advisers the Boston Red Sox. And and so it is that he spends a lot of his time in the sport swirling was talking before the top of the hour, but the difference between being in that sort of positive place with very positive energy around people involved doing positive community things and writing them from the train because he likes to write about crime. So do you want to finish that? You're you're painting out the and I was not able to hear a lot of them. I'm fading out. No can have that. Just saying that you were presenting a dichotomy of working in the sports world it by day writing crime. But night, the was saying that crime stories are fascinating too. It's because they they come from the parts of ourselves that we don't like to talk about. And don't my talk about in the specific case of the man the train. I didn't make a deliberate and thoughtful entry into the subject, I just got up like a fish. I was I was I saw documentary about the murders. Invalid guy called burlesque leading with a mystery. It's an extremely well done documentary and far above normal levels of crime documentary. I was interested in it. And it was clear that there was a part of the story that was missing which is that it's relatively obvious that the bliscoll murders are a part of a series. So I started going. Going to put an hour into into trying to learn more about the series. But the the hour became a week and the week eventually became five or six years. They I didn't I didn't decide to get into it. I just wandered into it. It shows you. Can do you consider this a true crime book? Sure. Yes. It is. And that's the interesting piece is that true crime. The tradition for true crime is I discovered in my research goes all the way back to execution sermons. Right. Sort of shares a similar DNA with American journalism. Except that in the case of true crime. It was the it was the preachers who was the circuit writing preachers administers that would come to these towns in on the day of somebody's execution, and they would do a sermon just before the execution that would try to provide the context for why this person was being executed in wide the community overall would benefit from his or her death. And became an important part of trying to understand executions in America. And and this is where when the preachers decided there they used to just print up their sermons and people would snap them up. And then he thought well heck this to sell it for a nickel. And so they started to sell their execution sermons. And then they would get passed around these became some of the early bestselling true crime narratives, it fulfills the same function is what you're doing in in the man from the train you're trying to bring in even though it's a hundred plus years later, in some cases, you're trying to bring a kind of a kind of healing. Anyway, not that anybody's still alive that was directly involved, but for these communities, maybe this this lingering sense of some tragedy that had happened. Maybe some closure. An exactly what happened to their town. And how their town was involved or not involved in in the deaths of of somebody at one point. You know, we're popular members of the community. The. There was an interesting that happened just a few weeks ago. I actually got a letter from a man in London England who was a a his great great and had been was one of the victims of the crime interesting. He had always believed that the man who was accused of her murder and was locked up without any evidence for two years before he was released as he always believed that he had gotten away with it. And he said that reading it in my book that and our book that it wasn't. That was not actually what had happened was just a tremendous relief to him. That was a shock to me. I hadn't thought about. But it was it was a shot. He said he was just tremendously relieved to realize that it was just a random crime. And that this man had actually that madman Manhattan actually gotten away with it was this other fellow, and I don't know why it was important to him. Well, I I understand. I understand that it was important to to know what had happened, but you know, one guy getting away with it or another guy getting away with it. Unpunished, I've I've I don't know that there's a lot of different. But he's still have that reaction to that. Go ahead. Please no book book is about is is all all books. All good books. Our search for understanding a lot of the book is is trying to get people to understand the America in which these crimes occurred they could a hundred years ago, and I grew up in a small town very much like the crimes that these that these murdered occurred in and I grew up in fifty sixty years ago. So it's the equidistant from me and them, and that's one reason that the story was powerful to me. But I am trying to get people to understand what what the criminal Justice system is like how fantastically primitive. It was what the what how people lived that. They they lived rich meaningful lives. People in urban areas today think of people who lived in small towns one hundred years ago or often people who lived in a hundred years ago. I was living these boring lives which nothing ever happened. All of the things that happened to you and me and people in our lives happen to people in small towns. I mean, they got married they fell in love and got married, and they got divorced, and they started careers and got promoted and got fired and they moved and they went on long trips and brought back souvenirs. They they had entertainment that they went to literally every night all of the things that that happened to happen to us happened to them. And I was trying to create a picture. Unfortunately, it is a picture of their death. So that's a terrible picture because they die terrible death. But also is trying to create a picture of how they live and and give the reader. An understanding of what it was like to be an American in a small town. Years ago. Did that very effectively? In fact, I think that's one of the interesting things about true crime in general is that the the focus can be on things which Rian Vert the inverted pyramid of journalism. And you can spend a lot more time on the things which are less important to telling the story in proper journalism. You can spend a lot more time talking about the atmosphere of a town or the the things that people eight or the way that houses were constructed or communities were laid out you can you can do that. And it brings a fresh context to these murders. You know, as opposed to the traditional way that that crimes are covered in in straight storytelling in journalism context. That's what I really like what you were doing especially when you were getting into the fabric of of these communities. The incident that always takes with me. Illustrates the point just making and that has to do with the the case asako vans. Eddie. One of them. I think it was Sako. Had an alibi for the time of one of the crimes what are the crimes committed on December twenty four th of I think nineteen nineteen or nineteen eighteen and he had a. He had witnesses who said that on that particular date. He was delivering a to his neighbors in an Italian community. A pickle eels because tickled eels were a delicacy that were eaten on Christmas day. And there were there was. But there was conflict testimony that said, no, no, no that couldn't have been done on December twenty four th because you never by the pickle deals on December on Christmas Eve, you have to buy them on December twenty second or something. So that you have time to prepare them and put them in on an ice for a couple of days before you eat them, the it's a it's a tiny detail that you wouldn't. Would never never survive. I mean, you would never know that that was true Italian talian American communities live two hundred years ago, except that it's important in a crime story. That's why crime stories are they're these little business flash of light. That eliminates the details of. Something that would otherwise be totally forgotten. Yeah. I think that brings us very effectively to volition Iowa, and the the crime story, which as you pointed out earlier is the one that starts to to give away. The communities are already catching on at this point to the fact that there's a killer on the railways take us take us through what happened invalid. On the night of June nine one thousand nine hundred twelve. The lights were out in Paliska due to a dispute between the Velazquez city council and the power company. So they had city lights and streetlights, but they were out and the town was complete darkness. This Sunday night. That was a church service. A Sunday night church service organized by one of the victims that the woman who was the head of the house after the. After this servant. I didn't get into this in the book. But I think it's true. I don't believe the murders would ever have happened when they did at the lights been on. And the reason that was true is that he had committed another atrocity just six days earlier about a hundred miles away. And he normally would not have. Had another outrage that quickly, but because the lights the city was punched into darkness. It was a perfect opportunity for him. And he couldn't pass it up. Anyway, really the two little girls named Anna Lena, still injure went home with a more family, the family of Henry Moore, they walked home after the church service, and and the little girl spent the night with their friends. The little girl is a member of the family on the morning of June. Ten no one is stirring around in the house. The and the his brother finally comes and breaks into the house finds a couple of bodies and runs out of the house scraping. They bring the town marshal. And he is name has Hank Horton. This Horton courageously goes through the house. You have to understand. He has no reason to believe anything other than. That a crazed murderer is hiding somewhere in this house. He as a dark house he's holding matches in front of him. With no gun. Didn't know former protection owning matches in front of a front of his himself going from room to room. Finding bodies are eight dead bodies in the house and long towels in a small quiet, but western town, the and all of them hitting the head with an axe the access found as it usually is next to the body of a little girl. Imagine the train was a pervert. And he was interested in little little girl. Little girl was usually found in a in an attitude suggesting that she had been. She had been outraged after death the. In any case. The crime was not there was a great uproar as you can imagine. But the crime was not solved. Two years later at conman named Jay in Walkerton came to Alaska and realized that he could sustain a phony investigation of the crime by keeping people angry. He could keep donations coming in keeping people angry, and he did that by accusing a very prominent local citizen. Frank Jones of financing the crimes. There isn't any chance in the world of Frank Jones was guilty or that he had any any connection to it. But this campaign to prosecute Frank Jones divided Felicita in a horrible and unprecedented way the city fought over whether or not Jones did it or didn't do it for several years and became came badly divided communities, you know, families on one side of the line wouldn't play with families on the other side of the line. They wouldn't go that they wouldn't shop at their stores. They wouldn't have anything to do with them. This battle lasted ballista for even though. Wilkerson was eventually run out of town in nineteen seventeen. The the battle went on for a long time and the hard feelings emanating from it. Persist in the city. I would I would say to an extent that they persist to the present day. You mentioned the piece about the the person in whipping up sentiment in making a false accusation to profit from it. And even that creates a pattern for all. Too often. How crime stories unsolved crime stories are treated yet at the same time. It it speaks to the fact that there weren't cold-case police officers working the crime still the crimes at that time might have been stalled by after that period of time by somebody writing a letter confessing or somebody knowing somebody that wasn't it went to almost literally flake fall in their lap, which again comes back to the the power of storytelling and how key but just by keeping by telling a story the beginning middle and end of these events. It doesn't matter. How old the story is is that it will get people to listen again and to reconsider again and most likely to connect again to that sense of outrage about what had happened..

murder Frank Jones America Bill James Boston Red Sox Sako England Hank Horton Iowa Rian Vert Manhattan Wilkerson Eddie Paliska Anna Lena Velazquez city council Henry Moore
"paliska" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

11:37 min | 2 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Bottle. KFI AM six forty. More stimulating talk. Bill James works for the advisers. The Boston Red Sox. And so it is that he spends a lot of his time in the sports world linguists talking before the top of the hour about the difference between being in that sort of positive place with very positive energy around people involved doing positive community things and writing from the train because he likes to write about crime. So do you want to finish that? You're you're painting out the and I was not able to hear a lot of them. I'm fading out. No can have that. I was just saying that you were presenting a dichotomy of. Working in the sports world it by day and writing crime that night. The saying that crime stories are fascinating too. Because they they come from the parts of ourselves. So we don't like to talk about and going on my talk about in the specific case of the man the train. I didn't make a deliberate and thoughtful entry into the subject, I just got up like a fish. I was I was I saw a documentary about the murders in blue sky called living with a mystery. It's an extremely well done documentary and far above them, mama levels of crime documentary. I was interested in it. And it was clear that there was a part of the story that was missing which is that it's relatively obvious bliscoll murderers are a part of a series. So I started going to put an hour into into trying to learn more about the series. But the the hour became a we can the week eventually became. Five or six years. They I didn't I didn't decide to get into it. I just wandered into. It shows you. You can do you consider this a true crime book? Sure. Yes. Yeah. And that's the interesting piece too. Is that true crime? The tradition for true crime is I discovered in my research goes all the way back to execution sermons. Right. Sort of shares a similar DNA with American journalism. Except that indicates of true crime. You know, it was the it was the preachers. It was the circuit writing preachers, the ministers that would come to these towns in on the day of somebody's execution, and they would do a sermon just before the execution that would try to provide the context for why this person was being executed in why the community overall would benefit from his or her death. And. Became an important part of trying to understand executions in America. And and this is where when the preachers decided there they used to print up their sermons and people would snap them up. And then he thought well heck this to sell it for a nickel. And so they started to sell their execution sermons, and then they would get passed around and these became some of the early bestselling true crime narratives, it fulfils the same function is what you're doing in in the man from the train you're trying to bring in even though it's a hundred plus years later, in some cases, you're trying to bring a kind of a kind of healing. Anyway, not that anybody's still alive that was directly involved, but for these communities, maybe this this lingering sense of some tragedy that had happened. Maybe some closure. On an exactly what happened to their town. And how their town was involved or not involved in the deaths of of somebody that at one point. You know, we're popular members of the community. The. Happened just a few weeks ago. I actually got a letter from a man in London England who was a a great great and had been one of the victims of the crime interest. Here always believed that the man who was accused of her murder and was locked up without any evidence for two years before he was released. He always believed that he had gotten away with it. And he said that reading it in my book that yearbook that it wasn't. That was not actually what had happened was just a tremendous relief to him. That was a shock to me. I hadn't thought about. But it was it was you said he was tremendously relieved to realize that it was just a random crime. And that this man hadn't actually that that van haven't actually gotten away with this other fellow, and I don't know why it was important to him. Well, I I understand I understand that it was important to have to know what had happened. But you know, one guy getting away with it or another guy getting away with it. Unpunished, I've I've I don't know that there's a lot of difference. But he's still did have that reaction to it. Yeah. No, no, please. No lot of the book. Book is about is is all all books. Authored books are search for understanding. A lot of the book is is trying to get people to understand the America in which these crimes occurred Baker two hundred years ago, and I grew up in a small town very much like the crimes that these that these murders occurred in and I grew up in fifty sixty years ago. So it's sorta equidistant from me and them, and that's one reason that the story was powerful to me. But I am trying to get people to understand what what the criminal Justice system was like how fantastically primitive. It was the. What how people lived? They lived rich meaningful lives. People in urban areas today think of people who lived in small towns one hundred years ago or often think of people who lived in a hundred years ago living these boring lives, which nothing ever happened. All of the things that happened to you and me and people in our lives happened to people in small towns. I mean, they they got married I fell in love and got married, and they got divorced, and they started careers and got promoted and got fired and they moved and they went on long trips and brought back souvenirs, they they had entertainment. So they went to literally every night all of the things that happened to happen to us happened to them, and I was trying to create a a picture. Unfortunately, it is a picture of their death. So that's a terrible picture because they died terrible deaths, but also trying to create a picture of how they live and and give the reader. An understanding of what it was like to be in a small town. Years ago. Did that very effectively? In fact, I think that's one of the interesting things about true crime in general is that the the focus can be on things which. Rian Vert the inverted pyramid of journalism. And you can spend a lot more time on the things which are less important to telling the story in proper journalism. You can spend a lot more time talking about the atmosphere of town or the the things that people eight or the way that houses were constructed or communities were laid out you can you can do that. And it brings a fresh context to these murders. You know, as opposed to the traditional way that the crimes are covered in in straight storytelling in journalism context. That's what I really like what you were doing especially when you were getting into the fabric of these communities. What is it always takes with bated illustrates the point you were just making and that has to do with the taco in case asako and dams, Debbie. One of them. I think it was Sako. Had an alibi for the time of one of the crimes what are the crimes committed on their Semper? Twenty four of I think nineteen nineteen or nineteen eighteen and he had a. He had witnesses who said that on that particular day. He was delivering a to his neighbors in Italian community, a tickle deals because tickle deals were a delicacy that were eating on Christmas day. And there was but there was conflict we testimony that said, no, no, no that couldn't have been done under similar twenty four because you're never by the pickle deals on December on Christmas Eve, you have to buy them on December twenty second or something. So that you have time to prepare them and put them on ice for a couple of days before you eat them. The it's a it's a tiny detail that you would never survive. I mean, you would never know that that was true of Italian as a way that the talian American communities live two hundred years ago, except that it's important in a crime story. That's why crime stories are these little there's a flash of light. That eliminates the details of of. Something that would otherwise be totally forgotten. I think that brings us very effectively to volition Iowa, and the the crime story, which as you pointed out earlier is the one that starts to to give away. The communities are already catching on at this point to the fact that there's a killer on the railways take us take us through what happened invalid. On the night of June nine thousand nine hundred twelve. The lights were out in Paliska due to a a dispute between the Velazquez city council and the power company. So they had city lights and streetlights, but they were out and the town was complete darkness the Sunday night. There was a church service. A Sunday night church service organized by one of the victims. The woman who was the head of the house after the. After the service. I didn't get into this in the book. But I think it's true. I don't believe the murders would would ever have happened when they did had the lights been on. And the reason that was true is that he had committed another atrocity six days earlier about a hundred miles away. And he normally would not have. Had another outrage that quickly, but because the lights the city was plunged into darkness. It was a perfect opportunity for him. And he couldn't pass it up. Anyway, re the two little girls named Anna Lena, still injure went home with a more family, the family of Henry Moore, they.

murder America Boston Red Sox Bill James KFI Sako Iowa England Rian Vert Anna Lena Paliska Debbie Henry Moore Baker Velazquez city council two hundred years fifty sixty years
"paliska" Discussed on World Cafe

World Cafe

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on World Cafe

"Support for this npr podcast in the following message come from the fresh market celebrating the season with spiral slice honey ham specialty candy and a heat and serve easter meal details and recipes available at the fresh market dot com hey you're listening to the world cafe i'm talia slanger today on the show conversation with bornes born latest album blue madonna features his stratospheric vogel range along with some guests singing by lana rey and the same delightfully off kilter pop sensibility but to find his smash hit electric love a couple of years ago prince was a fan of that's on we talk about bornes childhood ambitions including a career he invented called skateboard medic and his carefully curated sense of fashion whether it's a tied up prop top with floral patterning or a fullbody least turtleneck with an impeccably taylor energy sued over top foreign his dresses with purpose i hope it to stoke inspires you know sort of this freedom that ruined becoming link of a of a pardon your weird paliska get weird okay spoiler alert for someone with such avantgarde presentation barnes is shockingly well adjusted turns out he had great supportive parents go figure before a conversation let's listen to a little bit of a song off born his latest album blue madonna this one's called aided part so just now president met with difficulty a steering the soon oh may be the birdal believes serious god in all the time.

"paliska" Discussed on World Cafe

World Cafe

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on World Cafe

"Support for this npr podcast and the following message come from morgan stanley is alternative energy really alternative anymore here the full podcast at morgan stanley dot com slash podcast morgan stanley and co llc membership ache hey you're listening to the world cafe i'm talia slanger today on the show a conversation with bornes born latest album blue madonna features his stratospheric vogel range along with some guests singing by lana del rey and the same delightfully off kilter pop sensibility but defined his smash hit electric love a couple years ago prince was a fan of that's on we talk about bornes childhood ambitions including a career he invented called skateboard medic and his carefully curated sense of fashion whether it's a tied up prop topped with floral patterning or a fullbody lease turtlenecked with an impeccably taylor gucci suit over top foreign stresses with purpose i hope it to stoke inspires you now sort of this freedom unjust that ruined becoming would have a of a party in your weird paliska weird okay spoiler alert for someone with such avantgarde presentation barnes is shockingly well adjusted turns out he had great supportive parents go figure before a conversation let's listen to a little bit of a song off born his latest album blue madonna this one's called aided heart she's not only with difficulty steering soon.

morgan stanley talia slanger bornes prince barnes npr morgan stanley dot co llc lana del rey
"paliska" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on No Agenda

"Ability at frequent change renton governments in my country but if you look to fundamentals of our foreign policy of our economy we are a very very stable country might pop i will just ronnie were stable country please don't look at our bank account but were a stable country everything's good the anti eu people will never win okay uh yeah and here's the guy who's on the scene now who is hopefully going to save italy from the farright crazies sex premier enforcer italia leader silvio paliska unease in brussels was one eye on a political comeback in italy's march general election despite currently banned from holding office it's his party which might just win so he was there to get the low down on how brexit was guy sudan through to for two key i've been reassured of the fact that the europeans at least six hundred thousand italians who are in england will enjoy the same rights they have now given when the uk will be out of the eu and this is very important migration was the other issue given the approaches the chart well before you go on i just want to ask you a question about this uh in this guy supposed to be in jail ever the dike child ray of hope in all kinds of other things in the member wunderbar sampras sarkozy too at the bunker bougara parties but these guys never out of jail of course not there there's lose the vote be in jail now it gets better land will enjoy the same rights they half now cleveland when the uk wilting out as the eu given this is very important migration was the other issue given the approaches the march poll italy's being at the forefront of the mediterranean route to europe and valesco he wants help with boosting controls at the border the number of border guards can be increased but that's also an idea to increase the number of goes to create hotspots in italy but international border guards operates but in the sky knee was given a warm welcome as many in europe see him as the man who can save italy from populism in not her.

foreign policy bank account brussels italy brexit sudan england uk eu renton ronnie silvio paliska sampras sarkozy cleveland europe
"paliska" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

Pop Culture Continuum

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

"When he smiles there's there's portions of his legba go up so it's really uncomfortable so sad plastic surgery botched so sad it's weird to me like male country singer like women country singers are usually good singers male country singers to sound like a dude singing yeah they never is outlet impressive all the same yeah it's likely to sing in the car basically and i knew lots of people would disagree if that's the case but binge of sound all the same to me when the younger ones anyway yeah but you can tell johnny cash from uh oh yeah from willie nelson or whatever but yes insurer but the young ones it's like okay whatever it then it gets all music is that way i suppose were just old is what we're saying will since we're talking about old things maybe we should jump into this week's first movie yeah with michael pick both of these by the way in case there was any doubt santos gently and there was the illitch right what were unison exactly i will i felt like there was this challenge to see if we could find something worse than santa claus are sent an ice cream bunny which we did with two years ago the i have very very fond memories of santa running paliska an awesome painkillers or something only watch anything compared to citizens hindered village my memories are a great writer now because there's something sweet about that one that vis vis when does not have at sweetness it's i actually on this one a little bit terrifying.

willie nelson santos santa claus painkillers writer johnny michael santa two years
"paliska" Discussed on KELO

KELO

01:48 min | 4 years ago

"paliska" Discussed on KELO

"Most recent notable that came through her the study of it because there very interested in in new face i and private enterprises and what would you say in your career with said he was or has been the most satisfying aspect of of your tenure well i think um it was it was very early on when we were still on the project and we had a a we did a a launch ceremony at erez stevo and the deep face network paliska in in go down and we actually began with a lot of fanfare what we thought would be a 10year programme and i were um i was really moved by the fact that humanity was actually embarking on the exploration because we were curious because we wanted to now i thought that's it something rather amazing about human um it didn't laugh the project with terminated within a year but at that moment i felt pretty on a balanced and proud that look we human kindia something that the bigger than icao and we're trying to answer this funding mental question ensure how 'bout you have what has been the most fulfilling aspect of your writing career well this is my book so i would say on the town grab thank you have been the most satisfying down on a monthly rate magazine articles.

erez stevo 10year