27 Burst results for "Patricia Arquette"

Patricia Arquette accidentally hit co-star Joey King with her Golden Globes trophy

Dr. Drew Midday Live with Lauren Sivan

00:29 sec | 7 months ago

Patricia Arquette accidentally hit co-star Joey King with her Golden Globes trophy

"Patricia Arquette accidentally hit actress Joey king in the head with the golden globes and it left a mark I've done a forehead that's when you go for a walk around the whole venue was sunglasses on what can I job was she hiding no kidding Joey king should be lucky it wasn't a cable ace award or she would've been impaled she will look like a shish

Patricia Arquette Joey King
Golden Globes Recap: Ricky Gervais Gets Mean, Joaquin Phoenix Drops F-Bombs

Steve Cochran

01:11 min | 7 months ago

Golden Globes Recap: Ricky Gervais Gets Mean, Joaquin Phoenix Drops F-Bombs

"The golden globes are are people talking about Joaquin Phoenix being in coherent and are they talking about Patricia Arquette and her outfit about lack of outfit I believe it's a lack of making making bad golden globe John what's she was the personification of the golden globes and address that I'm guessing she bought at the the kids store three sizes too small it was extremely tight Salma Hayek I think but her dress at the same place you know what I think most people are talking about is how mean Ricky Jr vase wise well is he always like that though he is yeah I mean the you don't hire Ricky Jr vase and expected to you know be a a comfortable walk in the park but it just seemed like he was extremely in out last night I'm a little ashamed to say I thought it was hilarious and he he was funny there was a lot of believing in his monologue but not as much bleeping as there was during Joaquin Phoenix's speech he he you on a on a good day you can understand what Joaquin Phoenix's saying when they believe every

Joaquin Phoenix Patricia Arquette John Salma Hayek Ricky Jr
Golden Globes 2020 highlights

First Light

02:00 min | 7 months ago

Golden Globes 2020 highlights

"The Hollywood award show season and the road to the Oscars he is under way Jim group joins us from Hollywood this morning where the golden globes awards were held just last night Michael it started out with five time and controversial host Ricki surveys pulling no punches for me the Hollywood foreign press can barely speak English but you'll look lovely I am moving in limos I came in in a limo tonight on the license plate was made by Phyllis enough when the show got political to from Michelle Williams promoting a woman's right to choose to call for action to combat climate change by Patricia Arquette A. K. planchette to Joaquin Phoenix making note that the plant based meals served at the golden globes was one step in the right direction against climate change we we handle products is no longer just a personal choice it is having a drastic and bass consequent in this election year a call to get out the vote by a number of winners speaking of which it was Joaquin Phoenix who took the trophy for best drama film actor for joker called out the drama of the award show to my fellow nominees we all know there's no competition between us right the that is treated to sell advertises for the TV show what is a lawyer won the golden globe for Best Actress in a motion picture drama for her role as Judy Garland in Judy credits huge if you have a surprise the World War one fill nineteen seventeen took the top honor best motion picture drama is director Sam Mendes Best Director who says the new streaming service format is a challenge for big screen filmmakers so nothing was important is that people filmmakers are ambitious and they use the tools of cinema use surround sound and you know IMAX and the the every fiber of that being to try and make big stories for big screens once upon a time in Hollywood won best comedy film on the TV side HBO's succession won best drama series Amazon's flea bag won best comedy

Judy Garland Sam Mendes Ricki Amazon HBO Imax Director Jim Group Joker Joaquin Phoenix Patricia Arquette A. K. Planch Michelle Williams Phyllis Michael Hollywood
Patricia Arquette decries US 'on the brink of war'

Morning Edition

00:25 sec | 7 months ago

Patricia Arquette decries US 'on the brink of war'

"Actress Patricia Arquette urged Americans to vote in twenty twenty on stage she outlined some of the problems in the world going on the same night she won a golden globe for her performance in the TV series the act a country on the brink of war the United States of America the president tweeting out the threat of fifty two bombs including cultural sites and the continent of Australia

Patricia Arquette United States America President Trump Australia
2020 Golden Globes RECAP

First Light

01:09 min | 7 months ago

2020 Golden Globes RECAP

"Light and the Hollywood award show season and the road to the Oscars is under way Jim group joins us from Hollywood this morning where the golden globes awards were held just last night Michael it started out with five time and controversial host Ricki surveys pulling no punches for me the Hollywood foreign press can ban the speaking English but you'll look lovely I am doing a limos I kind in in a limo tonight on the license plate was might by Phyllis the Hoffman H. O. got political to from Michelle Williams promoting a woman's right to choose to call for more action to combat climate change by Patricia Arquette A. K. planchette to Joaquin Phoenix making note that the plant based meals served at the golden globes was one step in the right direction against climate change we we handle products is no longer just a personal choice it is having a drastic in bass closer grand in this election year a call to get out the vote by a number of winners speaking of which it was Joaquin Phoenix who took the trophy for best drama film actor for joker called out the drama of the award show to my fellow nominees we all know there's no competition between us

Jim Group Hollywood Michael Michelle Williams Patricia Arquette A. K. Planch Joaquin Phoenix Joker Ricki Phyllis The Hoffman H. O.
Jane Fonda got arrested AGAIN

Memphis Morning News

00:41 sec | 9 months ago

Jane Fonda got arrested AGAIN

"News older Americans might remember actress Jane Fonda fern from is Vietnam War protests now she's making a name for herself demonstrating again something else actress and activist Jane Fonda has been arrested in Washington DC the last three Fridays in a row while protesting against climate change she's been busted in front of the U. S. capitol building where it's illegal for protesters to block the entrance she hasn't had to spend the night in jail yet for this latest series of arrests but coming up today the eighty one year old things that may change she's planning yet another protest and is expecting fellow actress Patricia Arquette to joiner in Washington chill NATO

Jane Fonda Washington Dc Patricia Arquette Eighty One Year
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

07:43 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Weeks. Series is patricia arquette. She's nominated for two emmys for her performances into limited series showtimes escape it down to mora and who lose the act. She won an oscar for her performance formats in two thousand fourteen film boyhood. Our cat already won a screen actors guild award for her performance in escape it dan amora which is based on the true story of a prison escape. She plays joyce tillie mitchell who helped to murderers escape from prison. They got her to help them by pretending they each loved her and wanted to be with her. After they escape as the story is portrayed in the film both of the prisoners have sex with her <hes> and makes her feel sexy and desirable full to have sex with them and she does favors for them including eventually getting some of the tools that they need to escape she was even supposed to drive the getaway car but she had a panic attack at the last minute and failed to show up. I wanna play a clip from the very end of the series when when she's in jail your characters in jail on the day before her trial shoes with a guard and she asks him if it's okay if you read the statement that she's written to read the judge so here's guess patricia arquette. Would you favor. Would you listen to this and tell me what you you think about it for when to give my statement to the judge please allow me to start by seeing how much remorse for everything that's happened with my part in mountain sweats escape paying fifty one years old. This is by far the worst mistake i've ever made my life. I not only let myself down but may family. I love of them more than like fit self urine. None of this was ever my intention not a bad person. <hes> i realize need to be responsible for my actions but i am hoping you will have mercy on your honor. You wear sieve. I have to sound apologetic. Sh two sets down apology to you worth.

joyce tillie mitchell patricia arquette mora emmys dan amora oscar fifty one years
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

10:12 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Is nominated for an an emmy for directing the showtime series escape it down mora the series is nominated for twelve emmys stiller's best known for his work acting in and directing film comedies and recently for playing michael cohen on saturday night live escape from down. Maura is a change in direction. The seven part series is based on the true story story of two inmates who escaped from a maximum security prison in upstate new york in two thousand fifteen. The series isn't just about planning and executing the escape. It's also a character study of those two inmates and the prison employees who helped them escape both inmates richard matt played by benicio del toro and david sweat played by paul deneau worked at the prison tailor shop were prison uniforms were made they convinced the civilian employees who ran the shop joyce tillie mitchell chill to get them the tools they used to escape by digging through the basement walls and steel pipes of the old prison. The two prisoners were able to manipulate her through sexual relationships with her. They told her they wanted to be with her. After they escaped with a really wanted was for her to be with them just long enough to drive the getaway car and and get them to a safe place. She's played by patricia arquette. Who's also nominated for an emmy. We'll hear from her. A little later. The series opens with arquette's character joyce tillie mitchell in jail this time as an inmate not an employee. She's being questioned by the near state inspector general who's investigating during the escape. The inspector general is played by bonnie hunt nice to meet you joyce. Everybody calls me tilli tilly. It is choices my mother's name when you called me joyce. I feel like you're talking to my mother. Does your mom still with us. I love noam. My mom is just a phone call away. Thirty talked to the cops four times times in seven days. I understand yeah so what is this. What's not get into any details until this demographer gets here. I mean even though it's all taped. It's actually more accurate this girl specially then with me fifteen years. I did a comparison i was right. You would just state police please now. I'm the inspector general for the state of new york. Oh so the post office this no the post office federal. I'm state so if there's any corruption in the state agency. It's my job to find it and stop it. Whether it's a state park arc the port authority and i report directly to the governor.

Maura patricia arquette joyce tillie mitchell new york stiller bonnie hunt michael cohen benicio del toro richard matt paul deneau david sweat fifteen years seven days
"patricia arquette" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Are kept the one in risky business Patricia this Patricia Roseanne is Rosanna though I can't remember is Patricia Arquette is was enemy Patricia Arquette was the one in the train scene with Tom Cruise you know every back in like eighty two eighty three whatever was anyway Patricia Arquette was in something and I don't know why nobody knows why he she tweeted this but she did she's on Twitter bits a cesspool she later I'm gonna reader tweed you're gonna say the you gotta be kidding you're making that up no I'm not I'm not so Rosanna Arquette tweeted out I'm sorry I was born white new privileged it disgusts me and I feel so much shame what what are you kidding me right now three hours before that route Roseanne Arquette tweeted out the president of the United States of America insights racist violence the end so it's really a so she's really suffering from the trouble action arrangements and drum thank arm what is that this is Roseanne Arquette you said right yes it's the same person right and she was wearing a maggot I don't know if that is her I don't know who it is your right on now it does matter not that you sent but I'm sitting here she also said by the way a Palin Tuesday she tweeted I'll never stand for the flag again there's a picture of her kneeling before American flags so yeah it's did she block or Twitter account that's hilarious yes hello areas don't matter so here's the point what the hell is wrong with you do you tweet out I'm sorry I was born white men privileged it disgusts me and I feel so much shame obviously she has some kind of mental disorder right first off you know you get around this by identifying as a person of color worked out well for another check right the one that was white clean she was black I forget the six now you know I'm saying I'm on top of that I I read it that she is worth about nine million dollars so I'm thinking I tweeted at her as if it matters I'm sorry I was born is more for me to get out there I'm sorry I was born white privilege discuss me I feel so much shame tell you what give every penny of your fortune give every penny of your fortune two people that are in white and let me know if it makes you feel better let's just let you know if you're like I feel now that I broke and I have no home and I given all my money with an iron I feel so much better why not I mean if you're so white privilege in a discussed you give away your money give away your house would be nice if they actually did that if they actually put their money where their mouth is would that be incredible I don't ever happen though never ever ever because they're hypocrites but there's something wrong with this something wrong with her obviously who does that stuff about me and David Arquette as her brother easy he seems to be a kind of a lunatic not every he did a wrestling thing probably got stabbed in the jugular with god with easy step he is a strange cat the whole family must be strange just like Regina Romero's must be still must be strange Roseanne Arquette was Rosanna Rosanna Arquette no yeah resent our cat apparently Twitter she says she describers up as resisting fascism on a daily basis I'm sorry I was born white privilege discussed medical so much shame you really are like some kind of a sick freak when it comes to that right and you are mother speaking of that you want to on civil things are Lee there's a bit of a feud going on between wives of players on Chicago White Sox have you heard of this they were arguing about mass shootings and shootings in Chicago I have to tell you about that it's coming.

Patricia Patricia Roseanne Rosanna Patricia Arquette Tom Cruise nine million dollars three hours
Netflix's 'Otherhood' Is About a 'Deep Female Friendship'

The Frame

08:41 min | 1 year ago

Netflix's 'Otherhood' Is About a 'Deep Female Friendship'

"Will start with other hood. It's about three MOMS whose kids are grown and the women are all trying to figure out what they're gonNA do next and their lives motherhood sinking feeling that how's your child's growing up that you're being broken up with on a gradual but daily basis it's inhumane emotional waterboarding as the best description adoption of motherhood. I've ever heard well at this stage. It doesn't feel like motherhood other. The Film Co Stars Patricia Arquette Angela Bassett Facet and Felicity Huffman and let's first talk about Felicity Huffman next next before we talk about the movie she'll be sentenced month for her involvement in the college admissions scandal scandal to which he's pled guilty and her arrest actually delayed the original release of other hood supposed to coincide with Mother's Day. Here's what the film's producer Sir Cathy Schulman had to say on the issue. When we made the film with Felicity obviously we had no idea what might happen later and it was a terrific experience. It's all around an amazing collaboration frankly of five or six or seven women in their fifties of which she was one and when this actually actually happened it had a sort of interesting mirroring effect you know to the film itself in the sense that mothering is really really hard and even felicity character in the movie you know. She has to make some really really hard decisions. She's goes through a lot of hell before she learns to love herself again and interestingly enough. We have not seen it. You know affecting in the film so far people are starting to see it and what's exciting is when you know those who write about it say what a terrific performance. She actually has given in his but you know I think that yes. She's having an intense second chapter here and the movie is really all about second chapters. It's directed by Cindy Chupak. She was a writer producer on sex and the city she also adapted the screenplay she and producer Cathy Schulman struggle for a decade to get it made the major obstacle. The leads were women in their fifties. It was always about empty nesting it kind of was about a stage of life and then we were just discussing. They're not mothers anymore. What are they and I came up with other head from my extensive experience on it was really funny moment when she said it because the scene that you just played imitates what happened when we were sitting thing across the table from one another and we just were like that is the best description of what we're experiencing we could possibly imagine and then it's so much fine to see. Patricia say those words because we had the same experience creating the title itself. Yeah it is a really harsh. I don't know like a right of passage or whatever that period in life is. It feels horrendous because everything in your body as a mother is prone to taking care of your children. I mean our our eyes. Get bad during pregnancy are bones get weaker. I mean even our physical bodies. Give everything it can to our child so once you're sort have discarded thrown away like old. US handkerchief a horrible feeling but there is a bright side. I mean I guess there is something about this story about kinship in about finding people who are going through similar things and strengthen numbers stink the numbers I like and also that your children you know you want them to individually to move away but I think part of the argument that all three of these MOMS have is shirts great. We want you to have your own life but don't forget us and don't be disrespectful towards us and you know we could still love each other and stay connected being adult and have your own life but you know I love you. You and I want you to love and respect me and I think there's a subconscious thing too in the way that we've been from the nuclear family from Nineteen Fifties Americana Donna and before I do think we've taken mothers for granted and it's a subconscious bias and I I would like to have that conversation about shifting that relationship chip and also respecting our elders which I don't think we do a great job of in America. We're talking with producer. Cathy Schulman writer Director Cindy Chupak and actor Patricia arquette about their new new movie other hood basically there's this age group and it kind of is forty nine to sixty nine. That's like this forgotten female generation. You know we're mothers and grandmothers or that's what everyone thinks but what about those twenty years in between where we're still working oftentimes at the height of our careers might be in second in careers. Their sometimes are second marriages. Somebody might have died. You know your your children are leaving your sensuality and sexuality into question your relationships relationships with husbands and lovers. You're suddenly think you should have sex with the lifeguard things. Are you know during this period who this guy is yeah no. I I see that because I experienced that heavily no names March twenty minutes the new what I'm referencing that there's nothing more terrifying for a woman than society saying that after you you do this heavy lifting of motherhood which is up until a child is eighteen to twenty that then your grandmother a grandmother is a great stage but it's very far along from where many women in Middle Age are actually living and experiencing things and there's a lot of life to have and that's what's the fun other hood the movie because they go to New York these three MOMS with this agenda to fix their relationships with their adult sons as if that's possible symbol but what happens instead is they realized who they are. I don't think it's just society that assigns. This valued motherhood. I think it's also also comes from us and it's a subconscious kind of bias. We ourselves carry so in this movie with these friends. I think they do start to go. Hold on a minute. I WanNa read negotiate the life <hes> I don't know when agreed to that or how I agree to that or what happened exactly but I wanna have a different life now. I'm going to add something to that because it is is societal and its internal and its pop culture and pop culture through television through film through books through advertising shapes expectations of of how people are supposed to look how they're supposed to behave and you guys all know this that there are certain things that women can and cannot do behind in front of the camera certain kinds of characters they can and cannot play and there's certain kinds of ways that they have to be seeing and not upset those norms and that is part of how the characters doctors in this story start to think about themselves because they're conditioned by that onslaught through popular culture. I mean I think there's also something whereas sometimes agents don't want their their clients actresses to play a mom of an adult person like you know there's a feeling that you're now crossing over into an area and then that's who you are so then you can't like you said into the dead leads <hes> to you. Are you ready to move into the zone your day. Amy Schumer so true we have it cued up listen last day with Amy Schumer Audition for Mrs Causing. You're kidding me. I read for that party. You got that she'll because it's going to be really good or either. A movie set you gotTa Wardrobe and the only thing they have for you to wear long sweaters like cover you up head to toe Kinda thing. Rarely the poster prefer your movie is just like a picture of the kitchen. Yeah very vague titles like whatever it takes or. Sheen's well the last days kind of saying like we're about to be marginalized as opposed to this movie hopefully puts these women front and center their stories are valuable and they're kind of extraordinary ordinary ordinary characters. They're not playing the MOM. They're playing women who have adult son. This is a damn Mamadee people. Yeah we have a mom at eight. I was thinking on the way over that 'cause I was asked a little bit about like you know Mommy. Chick flick and you know chick flick could only only have become a term because men decided to identify which movies they didn't WanNa Watch. No woman decided let's call these chick flicks and so until there's Dick flicks I've. I don't want to call it that Cathy. Schulman is the producer of other hood. Cindy Chupak is it's writer director and Patricia Arquette Stars in the film Cassie Cindy and Patricia. Thanks so much for coming in. Thanks for having thank you thanks

Sir Cathy Schulman Patricia Arquette Producer Felicity Huffman Cindy Chupak Writer Amy Schumer Director United States America New York Dick Angela Bassett Facet Cassie Cindy Sheen MRS Twenty Minutes Twenty Years
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Doug Loves Movies

Doug Loves Movies

02:35 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Doug Loves Movies

"And then Steve things probably going to happen. So excuse me, Steve was last movie. You saw God bless you. I thank you for the doing that ahead of time. I was on a flight. And I downloaded this on my computer I hadn't seen it since I was in college in college. I watched it probably a thousand times true, romance. I hadn't seen it resting. And I just what's different about it for you. Now nothing. I loved it then and I love it now. It was I've never gotten over will couple of things, Gary Oldman. You couldn't get past. It's weird his. Thing with the with the dreads and the weird Al troll. Appropriation Douglas's that will we're talking. I think it some real roster ferried with one weird. I should have gotten that role. But then also. Also, I get uncomfortable with. I think it's a great movie. But I get uncomfortable is how violent it gets between James Gandolfini and Patricia Arquette. It's so crazy. So. When I first moved to L A, the first place, I went was the safari in right? It's so it's such a cute Iconex. Yes. And then you remember. Oh, this where got arrested. It. Yeah. Thirty eight or Syria and pleasant. Yeah, but, but yeah. Great movie that fun tropical soundtrack through kind of a bad ass. Gaster movie. And yeah, I revisit that time and time again. Thank you, Steve. Thank you. Dave. Thank you for having such a better answer than our other guests. Do I get for that already? Or you don't get shit for that. All right. Yeah. Fact, I now I'm going to give the other guest points. For efforts. I think we learned a lot in this recent movie watching roundup, but here's the part of the show, where after say, let the games begin. Guys. This is overwhelming. I know. But there's six to seven or eight people who fashioned some sort of tiny movie poster, it's no big ones to choose from here tonight. But what I need each of you just go select the one just go pick. That's just go grab it from the one that speaks to you,.

Steve Gary Oldman James Gandolfini Syria Patricia Arquette Douglas Dave
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

07:49 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Dot com. This is fresh air weakened. I'm Terry gross. Let's get back to my interview with Patricia Arquette she stars in the new Hulu series the act last year, she starred in the Showtime series escape it Dan Amora in twenty fourteen. She won an Oscar for her starring role in boyhood. You spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- ritual where you were to use of sue boot. And it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raised to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dog was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so why parents believed there was only one God. And that really we all had the right as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise on their spiritual exercise and from being a part of booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. I think for we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and it really growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south and racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of SU boot he actually converted from Christianity? No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. My my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism, and she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost and he came home. And he said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Only got lost and ended up at a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into asks for directions, and I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, we were raised to really respect all religions, all peaceful, people people that love gone, and even people that don't love God, we were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described your father's having been in alcoholics when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improved throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you sold take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when we were growing up was that directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And I think a lot of America experienced it. We also grew up in a time where you know. It wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kids and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about it being. Destructive thing as much so your film history. Goes back many years to to the eighties. You grew up in a family with a history in acting your father Louis our cat play JD picket in the Waltons his father. Your grandfather was cliff. Our cat who is known for his folksy character, Charlie Weaver, and he used to come on the late night talk shows like the Jack parsh-, oh in character as Charley Weaver Intel folksy stories, and then his father your great grandfather was in vaudeville. What did you think of the acting life based on your family history? My mom was really sad that I decided to be an actor because my principal. My school said says smart, she can be a doctor. She was like, why do you wanna do this life because you know, my dad was able to provide for us all, but it's really hard to make a living as an actor. And so there would be times where he'd be working a lot times that he wouldn't be and they'd be worried about paying their rents or buying food or you know, being able to buy us new pair of shoes, and that someone had grown out of all these kinds of things were reality. It was hard as when we lived on the commune, honestly because part of it was a lot of people were contributing most of their money to the commune. And there was not that many people that were away working. My dad was one of them. So he ended up getting frustrated toward the end. And to say, I'm not going to be gone all the time working and contributing all this money when other people other. Grownups aren't but. Yeah. Growing up really with a struggling actor, my mom couldn't understand why I would want to do that. Well, I I know that, you know, sadly, our time is up together. Thank you so much for talking with us. It was really a pleasure. And I appreciate your generosity and everything you shared with us. Thank you so much. Thanks Patricia Arquette stars in this series. The act all eight episodes are now streaming on Hulu.

Patricia Arquette Terry gross Indonesia Oscar Dan Amora Charlie Weaver Catholic school Charley Weaver America principal Louis Jack parsh
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Car Talk

Car Talk

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Car Talk

"We'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor wicks dot com with wicks you can create your very own professional website. Choose a designer made simply or let wigs artificial design intelligence build your site for you with advanced design features. You can tell your story. Exactly the way you want. It's easy to start a blog and online store or create an events, and you can share it all on social media and click. Get started now by going to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com slash fresh air to get ten percent off every six hours. A new dollar store opens up in the US. I'm Sarah goi- left and on the latest planet money are there too many dollar stores some cities want to ban them up. Never said, we don't want any offset. We have too many that's on planet money. My guess is Patricia Arquette? So I want to ask you about another subject. That's that's probably pretty personal. So just tell me if this is okay, I'd like to talk with you a little bit about your late sister Alexis who who was trans. And she died in two thousand sixteen of causes related to issues forty-seven when you found out that you was trans and wanted. To to transition. Were you surprised that you did you have a sense of that? Mean looking back. I think after the fact it made a lot more sense. She was very draw Genesis in the eighties. You know, as the whole Boy, George Adam Hamm kind of time, and there was a lot of space for Android Janie, David Bowie and all that. But at the time. I think it freaked me out. You know, freaked me out the world that she was going to be having to deal with all the bigotry and the danger that she might encounter, and you know, we were incredibly close on. We had a really deep conversations about it. And. I've moved so grateful Alexis taught me so much about. Opening my heart and understanding things that I didn't really understand from my own experience. But I knew that. We'd already lost a lot of our family by that point. And. A part of me realize like. I don't know what shape or body. Anyone comes in with? But I love, you know, and I trust you. I don't know what it feels like to be trounced. But I what I trust. Eventually where we came to, you know, but it was a lot of there was a lot of feelings. And I think if people don't, you know? I think the Lexus was tough enough to work it through with all of us. Let us have our feelings on our questions in our fears and our concerns on our, you know, even things that were probably not the greatest Alexis was really down for us have the whole process in conversation. Was it hard for a have to have like the person who you thought of as your brother become your sister? Yeah. Yeah. Because I I mean, even though it's just ideas in your mind who have all these memories of growing up together, you know. And it took a while for me to actually it was resolved. Oh, she's like a butterfly's just transition, you know, and that was real beautiful. Well, I I know that, you know, sadly, our time is up together. Thank you so much for talking with us. It was really a pleasure. And I appreciate your generosity and everything you shared with us. Thank you so much. Thanks Patricia Arquette stars in the series the act. The final episode will start streaming on Hulu Wednesday tomorrow on fresh air. My guest will be Aaron Lee car her new memoir, all that you leave behind is about her relationship with her late father, journalists David Carr who wrote a media column for the New York Times and had a huge and devoted following. He also wrote a memoir about his addiction to cocaine and alcohol when he was younger he was still addicted. When car was born her book is about being raised by her father and how she dealt with her own drinking problem. A hope you'll join us. Fresh Air's executive producer is Danny Miller, our technical director and engineers, or if you them our associate producer of digital media is Molly seavy nesper. They Challenor directed today show. I'm Terry gross.

Alexis Fresh Air Patricia Arquette David Bowie David Carr US NPR George Adam Hamm Terry gross Sarah goi Aaron Lee New York Times producer Danny Miller Hulu cocaine executive producer
"patricia arquette" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on From Scratch

"Wednesday. We'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor wicks dot com with wicks you can create your very own professional website. Choose a designer made simply or let wigs artificial design intelligence build your site for you with advanced design features. You can tell your story. Exactly the way you want. It's easy to start a blog and online store or create an events, and you can share it all on social media and click. Get started now by going to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com slash fresh air to get ten percent off every six hours. A new dollar store opens up in the US. I'm Sarah list, and on the latest planet money are there too many dollar stores some cities want to ban them up. Never said, you don't want any offset. We have too many that's on planet money. My guess is Patricia Arquette? So I want to ask you about another subject. That's that's probably pretty personal. So just tell me if this is okay, I'd like to talk with you a little bit about your late sister Alexis who who was trans. And she died in two thousand sixteen of causes related to issues forty-seven when you found out that she was trans and wanted. To to transition. Were you surprised that you did you have a sense of that? I mean looking back. I think after the fact it made a lot more sense. She was very draw Genesis in the eighties. You know, as the whole Boy, George Adam Hamm kind of time, and there was a lot of space for Android Janie, David Bowie and all that. But at the time. I think it freaked me out. You know, freaked me out the world that she was going to be having to deal with all the bigotry and the danger that she might encounter, and you know, we were incredibly close. We had a really. Deep conversations about it. And. I've moved so grateful Alexis taught me so much about. Opening my heart and understanding things that I didn't really understand from my own experience. But I knew that. We'd already lost a lot of our family by that point. And. A part of me realize like. I don't know what shape or body. Anyone comes in with? But I love the, you know, and I trust you. I don't know what it feels like to be trounced. But I what I trust. Eventually where we came to, you know, but it was a lot of there was a lot of feelings. And I think if people don't, you know? I think the Lexus was tough enough to work it through with all of us. Let us have our feelings on our questions in our fears and our concerns on our, you know, even things that were probably not the greatest Alexis was really down for us have the whole process in conversation. Was it hard for a have to have like the person who you thought of as your brother become your sister? Yeah. Yeah. Because I I mean, even though it's just ideas in your mind who have all these memories of growing up together, you know. And it took a while for me to actually it was resolved. Oh, she's like a butterflies just a transition. You know, and that was real beautiful. Well, I I know that, you know, sadly, our time is up together. Thank you so much for talking with us. It was really a pleasure. And I appreciate your generosity and everything you shared with us. Thank you so much. Thanks Patricia Arquette stars in the series the act. The final episode will start streaming on Hulu Wednesday tomorrow on fresh air. My guest will be Aaron Lee car her new memoir, all that you leave behind is about her relationship with her late father, journalists David Carr who wrote a media column for the New York Times and had a huge and devoted following. He also wrote a memoir about his addiction to cocaine and alcohol when he was younger he was still addicted. When car was born her book is about being raised by her father and how she dealt with her own drinking problem. A hope you'll join us. Fresh Air's executive producer is Danny Miller, our technical director and engineers, or if you them our associate producer of digital media is Molly seavy nesper. They Challenor directed today show. I'm Terry gross.

Alexis Fresh Air Patricia Arquette David Bowie US David Carr NPR George Adam Hamm Terry gross Aaron Lee New York Times Sarah list Danny Miller Hulu producer cocaine executive producer
"patricia arquette" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"We'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor wicks dot com with wicks you can create your very own professional website. Choose a designer made simply or let wigs artificial design intelligence build your site for you with advanced design features. You can tell your story. Exactly the way you want. It's easy to start a blog and online store or create an events, and you can share it all on social media and click. Get started now by going to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com slash fresh air to get ten percent off every six hours. A new dollar store opens up in the US. I'm Sarah goi- left and on the latest planet money are there too many dollar stores some cities want to ban them up. Never said, we don't want any offset. We have too many that's on planet money. My guess is Patricia Arquette? So I want to ask you about another subject. That's that's probably pretty personal. So just tell me if this is okay, I'd like to talk with you a little bit about your late sister Alexis who who was trans. And she died in two thousand sixteen of causes related to issues forty-seven when you found out that you was trans and wanted. To to transition. Were you surprised that you did you have a sense of that? Mean looking back. I think after the fact it made a lot more sense. She was very draw Genesis in the eighties. You know, as the whole Boy, George Adam Hamm kind of time, and there was a lot of space for Android Janie, David Bowie and all that. But at the time. I think it freaked me out. You know, freaked me out the world that she was going to be having to deal with all the bigotry and the danger that she might encounter, and you know, we were incredibly close on. We had a really deep conversations about it. And. I've moved so grateful Alexis taught me so much about. Opening my heart and understanding things that I didn't really understand from my own experience. But I knew that. We'd already lost a lot of our family by that point. And. A part of me realize like. I don't know what shape or body. Anyone comes in with? But I love, you know, and I trust you. I don't know what it feels like to be trounced. But I what I trust. Eventually where we came to, you know, but it was a lot of there was a lot of feelings. And I think if people don't, you know? I think the Lexus was tough enough to work it through with all of us. Let us have our feelings on our questions in our fears and our concerns on our, you know, even things that were probably not the greatest Alexis was really down for us have the whole process in conversation. Was it hard for a have to have like the person who you thought of as your brother become your sister? Yeah. Yeah. Because I I mean, even though it's just ideas in your mind who have all these memories of growing up together, you know. And it took a while for me to actually it was resolved. Oh, she's like a butterfly's just transition, you know, and that was real beautiful. Well, I I know that, you know, sadly, our time is up together. Thank you so much for talking with us. It was really a pleasure. And I appreciate your generosity and everything you shared with us. Thank you so much. Thanks Patricia Arquette stars in the series the act. The final episode will start streaming on Hulu Wednesday tomorrow on fresh air. My guest will be Aaron Lee car her new memoir, all that you leave behind is about her relationship with her late father, journalists David Carr who wrote a media column for the New York Times and had a huge and devoted following. He also wrote a memoir about his addiction to cocaine and alcohol when he was younger he was still addicted. When car was born her book is about being raised by her father and how she dealt with her own drinking problem. A hope you'll join us. Fresh Air's executive producer is Danny Miller, our technical director and engineers, or if you them our associate producer of digital media is Molly seavy nesper. They Challenor directed today show. I'm Terry gross.

Alexis Fresh Air Patricia Arquette David Bowie David Carr US NPR George Adam Hamm Terry gross Sarah goi Aaron Lee New York Times producer Danny Miller Hulu cocaine executive producer
"patricia arquette" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

04:25 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on From Scratch

"Guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your film history. Goes back many years to to the eighties. You grew up in a family with a history in acting your father Louis our cat played JD picket on the Waltons his father. Your grandfather was cliff Arquette who is known for his folksy character, Charlie Weaver, and he used to come on the late night talk shows like the Jack Parr show in character as Charley Weaver until folksy stories. And then his father your great grandfather was unfought Ville, what did you think of the acting life based on your family history? My mom was really sad that I decided to be an actor because my principal my school said, which says smart, she can be a doctor who is I why do you wanna do this life because you know, my dad was able to provide for us all, but it's really hard to make a living as an actor. And so there would be times where he'd be working lot times that he wouldn't be and they'd be worried about paying their rents or buying food or you know, being able to buy us new pair of shoes that someone had grown out of all these kinds of things where reality it was hard as when we lived on the commun-, honestly because part of it was a lot of people were contributing most of their money to the commune. And there was not that many people that were away working. My dad was one of them. So he ended up getting frustrated towards the end and just say, I'm not going to be gone all the time working and contributing this money when other people other. Grownups aren't but. Yeah. Growing up really with a struggling actor, my mom couldn't understand why I would want to do that. So you ran away from home when you were fourteen is running away from home the right word to use. It's sort of is. I don't think my mom wanted me to go. I definitely was in the habit of leaving home. Yeah. I had a best friend, my best friend. I when I was twelve and when away with her sister, meet we ended up having this crazy three days where we ended up spending the night at the corner oval, which I wouldn't recommend to any money. What did your friend? Dia. She was crossing street. She got she stopped the first car stop for and the second card didn't see her and is actually a nurse who'd worked online at cedar sign, and so she hit her. She. That must have really haunted. You. Yeah. Really? Then intense thing, you know, we're just starting our lives talking about kissing boys. Having a crush, what was that going to be like she'd had her first kiss it? You know, some are the summer, and it was weird. It did homey a lot in my life. Well, one I lost my virginity when I gave birth. I thought you know, I'm doing this for you too. Part of it. I think was just my struggle to kind of come to terms with my friends death. So you got pregnant when you were nineteen, and then you on the father of your son split a month after your son was born had you expected that you'd stay together we use apprised that suddenly you're a single mother. Yeah. I was we were so young, you know. It was really intense. A lot of our friends were not, you know, going down that road. Even remained. Really great friends must have been like a huge swerve in your life. Suddenly having to you know, like raise a child make a living to support yourself in your child and to be on your own. Yeah. It was it was really terrifying. Honestly. Because also. I just started acting in then I kind of stat stop.

cliff Arquette Patricia Arquette Charlie Weaver Jack Parr unfought Ville Louis principal three days
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Rough Translation

Rough Translation

10:19 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Rough Translation

"To every taxpayer and citizen of this nation. We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the United States of America. Everyone. One order of business, some production companies are not paying people there overtime and their mill penalties. So start taking pictures of your schedule g and your call. She because actors depend on that money to survive. We have to stop that practice. Oh, thank you Robert Mueller, and everyone working to make sure that we have sovereignty where the United States of America. Okay. That was Patricia Arquette at the end of some of her awards speeches. Did you listen or did you take your headphones? Listen, why were you reluctant to listen to that? You didn't complain when we played your TV performances. But when you were appearing as yourself speaking has yourself. That's when you wanted to not listen. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I guess that's true. Although I guess I am actually glad I did hear them. I haven't heard them or even really remembered what I said in some of those things and a long time. So I'm thank you. We're playing them. I'm sure you stand behind everything you said I do. Yeah. I I do and I'm excited. I mean, a lot is happening now like, you know, we had two states finally ratify the goal rights amendment after thirty six years, and we're about to have a congressional hearing about the goal rights amendment again for the first time in almost four decades. And beta Rourke was talking about it yesterday and camera Harris. Has been talking about it the whole time she's been running. So it's a very exciting time. Really so much needs to happen for women in America. How did you decide to start ending with you know, political or social Justice statements? I really didn't. And I don't want the pressure to to get right? I wanna go just like it'd be like. Hey, y'all. Thanks. Yeah. See you later. Were you raised with an understanding of social Justice? Was that an important thing for your parents? Yes, my mom was a civil rights activist and antiwar activist. And our our DOD was also very political, and we grew up. I remember going to Diop blow canyon they were going to build a nuclear power plant on faultline in California and going with my dad to union protests and being on picket lines, and helping my mom, you know, watching her organized, thanks for the boat people who are needing help. So yeah, we grew up in in a household like that they always we're talking about politics and the news were was always on. And there was a lot of lively conversations about all of that you spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- tro where you were to use of sue booed, and it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raised to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dog was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so my parents believe there was only one God. And that really we all had to write as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise, their spiritual exercise and from being a part of sue booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. Oh, that's a good question. I think four we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and that really. Growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south than racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of Suebu he actually converted from Christianity. No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. I my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism, and she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost. And he came home. I said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Got lost and ended up in a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into look out for directions. And I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, you know, we were raised to really. Respect all religions in all peaceful people people that love God. And even people don't love God. We were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described. Your father's having been in alcoholics when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improve throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around by her about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when she was when we were growing up was directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And you know, I think a lot of America experienced too. We also grew up in a time more, you know, it wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kits and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about. About it being a destructive thing as much, but I definitely had friends who also didn't experience it. So I knew it wasn't really everyone's experience either. So I want to take a short break here. And then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining us. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette and her new series is called the act. The final episode start streaming on Hulu on Wednesday and all the other episodes of streaming twos. If you haven't seen that in wanna start from the beginning, it's easy. So we'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor onstar with onstar stolen. Vehicle slowdown. A specially trained advisor can work with law enforcement to help locate slowdown and recover a stolen vehicle quicker and safer. Onstar? Be safe out there on stars available on Chevrolet Buick GMC and Cadillac requires selects paid plan cell reception. GPS signal and working electrical system doesn't prevent theft damage or loss. Details at star dot com. If you love this show, then check out life kit tools to help you get it together. Think if it is that friend who always has great advice on everything from. How to invest to how to get great workout subscribe to life kit all guides to get episodes on every topic? All in one place finds it an apple podcasts or at NPR dot org slash life kit. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your film history. Goes back many years

America Patricia Arquette onstar United States Robert Mueller Diop blow canyon Indonesia NPR Rourke theft Chevrolet DOD Suebu advisor Cadillac Catholic school Harris California
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Secrets Of Saving And Investing

Secrets Of Saving And Investing

10:19 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Secrets Of Saving And Investing

"To every taxpayer and citizen of this nation. We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the United States of America. Everyone. One order of business, some production companies are not paying people there overtime and their mill penalties. So start taking pictures of your schedule g and your call. She because actors depend on that money to survive. We have to stop that practice. Oh, thank you Robert Mueller, and everyone working to make sure that we have sovereignty where the United States of America. Okay. That was Patricia Arquette at the end of some of her awards speeches. Did you listen or did you take your headphones? Listen, why were you reluctant to listen to that? You didn't complain when we played your TV performances. But when you were appearing as yourself speaking has yourself. That's when you wanted to not listen. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I guess that's true. Although I guess I am actually glad I did hear them. I haven't heard them or even really remembered what I said in some of those things and a long time. So I'm thank you. We're playing them. I'm sure you stand behind everything you said I do. Yeah. I I do and I'm excited. I mean, a lot is happening now like, you know, we had two states finally ratify the goal rights amendment after thirty six years, and we're about to have a congressional hearing about the goal rights amendment again for the first time in almost four decades. And beta Rourke was talking about it yesterday and camera Harris. Has been talking about it the whole time she's been running. So it's a very exciting time. Really so much needs to happen for women in America. How did you decide to start ending with you know, political or social Justice statements? I really didn't. And I don't want the pressure to to get right? I wanna go just like it'd be like. Hey, y'all. Thanks. Yeah. See you later. Were you raised with an understanding of social Justice? Was that an important thing for your parents? Yes, my mom was a civil rights activist and antiwar activist. And our our DOD was also very political, and we grew up. I remember going to Diop blow canyon they were going to build a nuclear power plant on faultline in California and going with my dad to union protests and being on picket lines, and helping my mom, you know, watching her organized, thanks for the boat people who are needing help. So yeah, we grew up in in a household like that they always we're talking about politics and the news were was always on. And there was a lot of lively conversations about all of that you spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- tro where you were to use of sue booed, and it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raised to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dog was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so my parents believe there was only one God. And that really we all had to write as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise, their spiritual exercise and from being a part of sue booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. Oh, that's a good question. I think four we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and that really. Growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south than racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of Suebu he actually converted from Christianity. No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. I my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism, and she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost. And he came home. I said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Got lost and ended up in a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into look out for directions. And I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, you know, we were raised to really. Respect all religions in all peaceful people people that love God. And even people don't love God. We were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described. Your father's having been in alcoholics when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improve throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around by her about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when she was when we were growing up was directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And you know, I think a lot of America experienced too. We also grew up in a time more, you know, it wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kits and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about. About it being a destructive thing as much, but I definitely had friends who also didn't experience it. So I knew it wasn't really everyone's experience either. So I want to take a short break here. And then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining us. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette and her new series is called the act. The final episode start streaming on Hulu on Wednesday and all the other episodes of streaming twos. If you haven't seen that in wanna start from the beginning, it's easy. So we'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor onstar with onstar stolen. Vehicle slowdown. A specially trained advisor can work with law enforcement to help locate slowdown and recover a stolen vehicle quicker and safer. Onstar? Be safe out there on stars available on Chevrolet Buick GMC and Cadillac requires selects paid plan cell reception. GPS signal and working electrical system doesn't prevent theft damage or loss. Details at star dot com. If you love this show, then check out life kit tools to help you get it together. Think if it is that friend who always has great advice on everything from. How to invest to how to get great workout subscribe to life kit all guides to get episodes on every topic? All in one place finds it an apple podcasts or at NPR dot org slash life kit. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your film history. Goes back many years

America Patricia Arquette onstar United States Robert Mueller Diop blow canyon Indonesia NPR Rourke theft Chevrolet DOD Suebu advisor Cadillac Catholic school Harris California
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Throughline

Throughline

10:19 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Throughline

"To every taxpayer and citizen of this nation. We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the United States of America. Everyone. One order of business, some production companies are not paying people there overtime and their mill penalties. So start taking pictures of your schedule g and your call. She because actors depend on that money to survive. We have to stop that practice. Oh, thank you Robert Mueller, and everyone working to make sure that we have sovereignty where the United States of America. Okay. That was Patricia Arquette at the end of some of her awards speeches. Did you listen or did you take your headphones? Listen, why were you reluctant to listen to that? You didn't complain when we played your TV performances. But when you were appearing as yourself speaking has yourself. That's when you wanted to not listen. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I guess that's true. Although I guess I am actually glad I did hear them. I haven't heard them or even really remembered what I said in some of those things and a long time. So I'm thank you. We're playing them. I'm sure you stand behind everything you said I do. Yeah. I I do and I'm excited. I mean, a lot is happening now like, you know, we had two states finally ratify the goal rights amendment after thirty six years, and we're about to have a congressional hearing about the goal rights amendment again for the first time in almost four decades. And beta Rourke was talking about it yesterday and camera Harris. Has been talking about it the whole time she's been running. So it's a very exciting time. Really so much needs to happen for women in America. How did you decide to start ending with you know, political or social Justice statements? I really didn't. And I don't want the pressure to to get right? I wanna go just like it'd be like. Hey, y'all. Thanks. Yeah. See you later. Were you raised with an understanding of social Justice? Was that an important thing for your parents? Yes, my mom was a civil rights activist and antiwar activist. And our our DOD was also very political, and we grew up. I remember going to Diop blow canyon they were going to build a nuclear power plant on faultline in California and going with my dad to union protests and being on picket lines, and helping my mom, you know, watching her organized, thanks for the boat people who are needing help. So yeah, we grew up in in a household like that they always we're talking about politics and the news were was always on. And there was a lot of lively conversations about all of that you spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- tro where you were to use of sue booed, and it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raised to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dog was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so my parents believe there was only one God. And that really we all had to write as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise, their spiritual exercise and from being a part of sue booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. Oh, that's a good question. I think four we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and that really. Growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south than racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of Suebu he actually converted from Christianity. No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. I my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism, and she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost. And he came home. I said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Got lost and ended up in a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into look out for directions. And I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, you know, we were raised to really. Respect all religions in all peaceful people people that love God. And even people don't love God. We were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described. Your father's having been in alcoholics when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improve throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around by her about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when she was when we were growing up was directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And you know, I think a lot of America experienced too. We also grew up in a time more, you know, it wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kits and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about. About it being a destructive thing as much, but I definitely had friends who also didn't experience it. So I knew it wasn't really everyone's experience either. So I want to take a short break here. And then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining us. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette and her new series is called the act. The final episode start streaming on Hulu on Wednesday and all the other episodes of streaming twos. If you haven't seen that in wanna start from the beginning, it's easy. So we'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor onstar with onstar stolen. Vehicle slowdown. A specially trained advisor can work with law enforcement to help locate slowdown and recover a stolen vehicle quicker and safer. Onstar? Be safe out there on stars available on Chevrolet Buick GMC and Cadillac requires selects paid plan cell reception. GPS signal and working electrical system doesn't prevent theft damage or loss. Details at star dot com. If you love this show, then check out life kit tools to help you get it together. Think if it is that friend who always has great advice on everything from. How to invest to how to get great workout subscribe to life kit all guides to get episodes on every topic? All in one place finds it an apple podcasts or at NPR dot org slash life kit. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your film history. Goes back many years

America Patricia Arquette onstar United States Robert Mueller Diop blow canyon Indonesia NPR Rourke theft Chevrolet DOD Suebu advisor Cadillac Catholic school Harris California
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Exercise: Learn To Love (Or At Least Like) It

Exercise: Learn To Love (Or At Least Like) It

10:17 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Exercise: Learn To Love (Or At Least Like) It

"To every taxpayer and citizen of this nation. We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the United States of America. Everyone. One order of business, some production companies are not paying people there overtime and their mill penalties. So start taking pictures of your schedule g and your call. She because actors depend on that money to survive. We have to stop that practice. Oh, thank you Robert Mueller, and everyone working to make sure that we have sovereignty where the United States of America. Okay. That was Patricia Arquette at the end of some of her awards speeches. Did you listen or did you take your headphones? Listen, why were you reluctant to listen to that? You didn't complain when we played your TV performances. But when you were appearing as yourself speaking has yourself. That's when you wanted to not listen. Yeah. Yeah. I guess that's true. Although I guess I am actually glad I did hear them. I haven't heard them or even really remembered what I said in some of those things and a long time. So I'm thank you. We're playing them. I'm sure you stand behind everything you said to. Yeah. I I do and I'm excited. I mean, a lot is happening now like, you know, we had two states finally ratify equal rights amendment after thirty six years, and we're about to have a congressional hearing about the goal rights amendment again for. For the first time in almost four decades. And Baidoa Rourke was talking about it yesterday and camera Harris has been talking about it the whole time she's been running. So it's a very exciting time. Really so much needs to happen for women in America. How did you decide to start ending with you know, political or social Justice statements? I really didn't. And I don't want the pressure to get right? I wanna go just like it'd be like, hey, y'all. Thanks. Yeah. See you later. Were you raised with an understanding of social Justice? Was that an a thing for your parents? Yes, my mom was a civil rights activist and antiwar activist. And aren't our dad was also very political. We grew up. I remember going to Diop blow canyon when they were going to build a nuclear power plant on faultline in California and going with my dad to union protests and being on picket lines, and helping my mom, you know, watching her organized, thanks for the boat people who are needing help. So yeah, we grew up in a in a household like that they always we're talking about politics and the news were was always on. And there was a lot of lively conversations about all of that you spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community I understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- tro where you were to use of sue booed, and it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raise to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dad was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so my parents believe there was only one God. And that really we all had to write as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise, their spiritual exercise and from being a part of sue booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. Oh, that's a good question. I think four we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and that really. Growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south than racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of Suebu he actually converted from Christianity. No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. My my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism that she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost. And he came home. I said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Got lost and ended up in a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into look for directions. And I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, you know, we were raised to really. Respect all religions in all peaceful people people that love God. And and even people who don't love God, we were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described your father's having been an alcoholic when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improved throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around by her about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when she was when we were growing up was directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And you know, I think a lot of America experienced too. We also grew up in a time more, you know, it wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kits and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about. About it being a destructive thing as much, but I definitely have friends who also didn't experience it. So I knew it wasn't really everyone's experience either. So I want to take a short break here. And then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining us. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette and her new series is called the act. The final episode start streaming on Hulu on Wednesday and all the other episodes of streaming twos. If you haven't seen that in wanna start from the beginning, it's easy. So we'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor onstar with onstar stolen. Vehicle slowdown. A specially trained advisor can work with law enforcement to help locate slowdown and recover a stolen vehicle quicker and safer. Onstar? Be safe out there on stars available on Chevrolet Buick GMC and Cadillac requires selects paid plan cell reception. GPS signal and working electrical system doesn't prevent theft damage or loss. Details at on star dot com. If you love this show than check out life kit tools to help you get it together. Think if it is that friend who always has great advice on everything from. How to invest to how to get great workout subscribe to life kit all guides to get episodes on every topic? All in one place finds it an apple podcasts or at NPR dot org slash life kit. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your

America Patricia Arquette onstar United States Robert Mueller Diop blow canyon Indonesia Baidoa Rourke NPR theft Chevrolet Suebu advisor Catholic school Cadillac Harris California
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Believed

Believed

10:17 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Believed

"To every taxpayer and citizen of this nation. We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the United States of America. Everyone. One order of business, some production companies are not paying people there overtime and their mill penalties. So start taking pictures of your schedule g and your call. She because actors depend on that money to survive. We have to stop that practice. Oh, thank you Robert Mueller, and everyone working to make sure that we have sovereignty where the United States of America. Okay. That was Patricia Arquette at the end of some of her awards speeches. Did you listen or did you take your headphones? Listen, why were you reluctant to listen to that? You didn't complain when we played your TV performances. But when you were appearing as yourself speaking has yourself. That's when you wanted to not listen. Yeah. Yeah. I guess that's true. Although I guess I am actually glad I did hear them. I haven't heard them or even really remembered what I said in some of those things and a long time. So I'm thank you. We're playing them. I'm sure you stand behind everything you said to. Yeah. I I do and I'm excited. I mean, a lot is happening now like, you know, we had two states finally ratify equal rights amendment after thirty six years, and we're about to have a congressional hearing about the goal rights amendment again for. For the first time in almost four decades. And Baidoa Rourke was talking about it yesterday and camera Harris has been talking about it the whole time she's been running. So it's a very exciting time. Really so much needs to happen for women in America. How did you decide to start ending with you know, political or social Justice statements? I really didn't. And I don't want the pressure to get right? I wanna go just like it'd be like, hey, y'all. Thanks. Yeah. See you later. Were you raised with an understanding of social Justice? Was that an a thing for your parents? Yes, my mom was a civil rights activist and antiwar activist. And aren't our dad was also very political. We grew up. I remember going to Diop blow canyon when they were going to build a nuclear power plant on faultline in California and going with my dad to union protests and being on picket lines, and helping my mom, you know, watching her organized, thanks for the boat people who are needing help. So yeah, we grew up in a in a household like that they always we're talking about politics and the news were was always on. And there was a lot of lively conversations about all of that you spent part of your childhood living on a commune with your parents. And this was a kind of spiritual community I understand correctly. These two followers of our practitioners are unim- tro where you were to use of sue booed, and it's a spiritual practice that was created in the twenties in Indonesia, I tried to go online and learn about it. I found out like just a little vague and confusing because there isn't a specific practice associated with it. So could you explain it a little bit? Well, really, it's nondenominational, and there is actually a spiritual practice. I don't know how to explain it other than it sort of like meditation but with spontaneous movement, but it's really about kind of awakening this part of yourself. So that you can have. A direct connection to God. And be connected to God. Even in the chaos of the world. And were you raise to practice that? When I was little I mean, my parents were practising that we weren't told we had to practice anything. And actually, my mom was Jewish. My dad was Muslim. And I went to Catholic school, and I wanted to be a non and one point my brother was Buddhist. And so my parents believe there was only one God. And that really we all had to write as people to decide spiritually what are on paths were. But I do think that they derived a lot from their exercise, their spiritual exercise and from being a part of sue booed, and I do feel that it really grounded me and made me feel very close to God. Like I love God. And God love me. And I had a relationship with God. I still felt about how old were you? When you move there. Oh, that's a good question. I think four we didn't live there that long lived there for a few years, but it was very a very pivotal time in my life, and that really. Growing up in the country in the wildness of the woods playing outside and running around the base of the Appalachian mountains and seeing poverty and the south than racism and. It was really an intense way to to grow up and also on another hand, very very beautiful. You mentioned your father was a Muslim, and he converted from Catholicism. Did he convert because of Suebu he actually converted from Christianity. No. I mean, it's ridiculous. This story is crazy. My my dad, and my mom, I mean, they're bond was really their spirituality and their politics and their minds. But at one point my dad said, you know, on I'm going to convert to Judaism that she said, oh, that's great. And so he went to go convert and he got lost. And he came home. I said, hey, I have some tell you, I converted to Islam. She said only you you've got. Got lost and ended up in a mosque and converted to Islam. Okay. Did you ever talk to him about that about what happened at the mosque that made him change his mind? I did a little bit. He said, you know, I got lost. I ended up at this mosque. And I went into look for directions. And I ended up talking to the Email. And then you know, we got into a really deep conversation about religion. And really felt right. And so that's what I did. I mean, you know, we were raised to really. Respect all religions in all peaceful people people that love God. And and even people who don't love God, we were raised to have a lot of tolerance for religious differences. You've described your father's having been an alcoholic when you were young and your mother's being prone to violence. So how does that fit with the serenity that they were reaching for? Well, thank God. They were reaching for that. I mean, I think that's a healthy instinct, and I do think they both improved throughout their lives. I mean, I think I would have a different concept about them if they hadn't really changed so much in their own lives, and you take on. Yeah. My dad ended up getting sober, and my mom became a therapist and helped a lot of people. And I and I know she carried a lot of guilt around by her about her subconscious behavior, and her her expression of anger when she was when we were growing up was directed at you ever. Well, yeah. All of us all of us, experienced it. And you know, I think a lot of America experienced too. We also grew up in a time more, you know, it wasn't weird to be seeing people spanking kits and supermarkets. It just wasn't talked about. About it being a destructive thing as much, but I definitely have friends who also didn't experience it. So I knew it wasn't really everyone's experience either. So I want to take a short break here. And then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining us. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette and her new series is called the act. The final episode start streaming on Hulu on Wednesday and all the other episodes of streaming twos. If you haven't seen that in wanna start from the beginning, it's easy. So we'll be right back. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor onstar with onstar stolen. Vehicle slowdown. A specially trained advisor can work with law enforcement to help locate slowdown and recover a stolen vehicle quicker and safer. Onstar? Be safe out there on stars available on Chevrolet Buick GMC and Cadillac requires selects paid plan cell reception. GPS signal and working electrical system doesn't prevent theft damage or loss. Details at on star dot com. If you love this show than check out life kit tools to help you get it together. Think if it is that friend who always has great advice on everything from. How to invest to how to get great workout subscribe to life kit all guides to get episodes on every topic? All in one place finds it an apple podcasts or at NPR dot org slash life kit. My guest is actor Patricia Arquette. So your

America Patricia Arquette onstar United States Robert Mueller Diop blow canyon Indonesia Baidoa Rourke NPR theft Chevrolet Suebu advisor Catholic school Cadillac Harris California
"patricia arquette" Discussed on The Director's Cut

The Director's Cut

04:02 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on The Director's Cut

"But I have to say that for me, and I have a feeling for others at the top of the list is Patricia Patricia Arquette as Tilly. She was just mesmerizing. She's got this. You play. This frumpy whiny sexually manipulative woman had how did her casting come about? I'm sure you cast her. What did you see that in her from the get-go or were you surprised? Well, I don't see her that way person NY not. You know, she's a brilliant actress, and I think that's not a secret end. And it just from the very beginning seemed to me that she could have the rave Ray to disappear into this role. And and I never doubted per second that she would do what she needed to do to play the part. And so she was there from the very beginning. She stayed with the project as we were trying to put the project together trying to find a home for trying to get it setup for about a year. She was she was with it just stayed with it when we wasn't actually a real thing. And I known her we we've done a movie of twenty something years ago. David Russell flirting with disaster. And we played a couple in that at remember having such a great experience with her and her doing things in that. Film that were just so quirky and real end without vanity in any way in playing a real person. She just plays a real person you talk about a comment decency. You know, that's their failed. Patricia has as a person. She's a very very special person. She's very generous person. And she brought that ironically to this character, which really is not a very, I think. Evolved human being Patricia as and she was willing to go just go into it. And it was not easy for her. She had to she. She gained a bunch of weight, and she had to live in that skin for a long time as long shoot, and she had this process where she would come into it very much. I think without it was her her instinct in the scenes become into with her instinct, and usually her instinct was just it was right. And she gave everybody around her who she was working with the feeling that they could they could be a part of her process. But I felt as director that I was just sort of, you know, same to with in the presence of an actor who's so instinctively good that you just trying to sort of. Witness what they're doing? And sometimes if you give a little direction to maybe go this way or go that way. If there something that I saw that. I thought there was something to be explored. I would suggest it, and we would have discussions about it. But. She really trusted that everybody was doing their job. And that she could just go and take the chance she needs to take. And I think that trust that she puts in in the director in the other actors in the crew because she really is. She knows everything that's going on. And she would be aware if she felt like the sound man, you know, maybe like she would go like was the boom in the shot that one I don't know it might. Or if there was like sound happening off camera on somebody else's side of the same. When they were doing. She would be very quick to tell people to be quiet in respect with actress doing she. She looks out for people because she's such a good person..

Patricia Patricia Arquette Ray director Tilly NY David Russell
Patricia Arquette, Lady Gaga And Glenn Close discussed on 24 Hour News

24 Hour News

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Patricia Arquette, Lady Gaga And Glenn Close discussed on 24 Hour News

"Actress award between Glenn Close for the wife and lady Gaga wore a star is born Amy Adams and Patricia Arquette tied for best actress and limited series or movie made for TV. Think of a more beautiful thing than it's high. Because there really isn't a winner when we get to do sex, create work. We house the twenty four. Patricia Arquette for

Patricia Arquette Lady Gaga Glenn Close Amy Adams
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Guys We F****d

Guys We F****d

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Guys We F****d

"I've never been done this Chavan so long how long and you know, what I feel good about it. That's good. I feel like you never had a guy that give the same the same response that you would if the guiding go down you like come on give and take. Oh, no. I look if guy wants one I'm gonna give them one. But if but he doesn't put in the request. It doesn't put in the requests if he's like I can tell even if I've tried and they're not that into it. Yeah. Like, I could tell like the. Particular guy with like right now just not into it. Okay. That sounds needing not into it. Maybe. But not really. Yeah. Almost like he knows. It's too. Oh. Amount that he's almost like he's like, I don't expect you to oh, I under- sedan like Like make fun. make sense. Do you like this, dick? And it's not like, it's it should be. It should be in a museum. I just. Yeah. I know like that. I know a couple of days like that. And it is I just can't stop staring at him. It's beautiful. Sometimes I'm like, man. I am straightest book. Yeah. I loved it. Oh, I love. Dick, can we we should we should really start that campaign up again. 'cause it's like it seems like we're lately it's been anti. I love dick. I try to make that very clear. Yeah. On this podcast. It's not like a man hating or decaying podcasts because sometimes go everyone's with trust. Yeah. Well, yeah. No. I really but his is like in. I really shouldn't go into too much 'cause I'm up to identify them. Oh, well, he knows the bowl JR. Yeah. But I mean, if you're talking about how gigantic has penises probably not the worst thing. But also, then guys with big Dicks have probably received a lot of like two or not a pro level blow jobs. And so I think there's more fear because it can be very painful from discussions. I've had with men, and like, I know several men who the reason that they don't like blowjobs is because they were so traumatized by a couple of all like John get it up with often read. Yeah. Patricia Arquette tooth? So they wear. Oh, that's fun that get snagged on the deck. Or is scares them though. It can be they really get short. If you're not careful. Yeah. It looks doesn't look kinda hostile it doesn't look hostile. But I don't have a dick. So I don't you know, what I mean? So I feel like the like the ridge. Let's get Ramlet like. But yeah, I I have had guys told me like, oh, marina your to us. Oh, like, okay. Multiple your teeth shouldn't be coming into contact with any like, I don't know. Whether you think you're doing it's not they're not you're doing it. Right after you know, like, wow. While you're to. Oh. You'll lazy. I think happens especially or an especially in your first couple ones or like, oh, you have to learn. Everyone's stick is different people like different techniques. Also, see if to adjust Twi always ask guided your rally, they do. Yes. Some people like like like a hands and how like just mounts some people just like the has the top. No. They just do them. Request these things. Let's see. Did you hold the dick? Then you never know. Yeah. Well, I mean, I hold it gets away. Sometimes though like that guy at the car lot like the with the blow air throw them. You know, I don't know. That's also a dick is huge away to make a blowjob more enjoyable without you having to hurt yourself. I guess you know, what I should be doing that. Yeah. Because I was you can just I mean spit on or Luba up your handgun cheating. I mean, I don't know some people really love it and ask for, but like it because you can twist with you can do it twist with your hand that you cannot do with your mouth. That's very true. I try to do now the other day, and I almost broke my goddamn neck covers this guy, I asked him off. And he has this way of like he like twists the top of the head of his dick. So I try to do that with my mouth. Oop. Sees the you guys are the young you're so. Meals on the internet, the whole time like very clear on these very clear like the whole twisting thing..

dick Patricia Arquette John
Golden Globes winners 2019

WCBS Programming

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Golden Globes winners 2019

"The Golden Globes tonight. One of the hosts Sandra oh got to stay on stage during the award for best television actress because she won for her role in the show killing eve lady Gaga among the winners. Shallow from a star is born that one Golden Globe for best original song. Justin Hurwitz won for best original score for. I man. The Americans won best TV drama actor Richard Madden. Won for best TV drama actor for his role in bodyguard, Patricia Arquette won best. Actress in a limited TV series for her role in escape. Identify more. Upscale upstate New York escape. Michael Douglas won best TV comedy actor for his role in Comiskey method and Spiderman into the spider verse at one the best animated film, Golden

Golden Globes Patricia Arquette Justin Hurwitz Richard Madden Sandra Michael Douglas Comiskey New York Spiderman
NASA Spacecraft Opens New Year At Tiny, Icy World Past Pluto

24 Hour News

00:59 min | 1 year ago

NASA Spacecraft Opens New Year At Tiny, Icy World Past Pluto

"There. And we crossed it at thirty two thousand miles an hour marks draftsman CBS news, a court stenographer from Montgomery County is getting her fifteen minutes of fame as she was a featured extra in limited series now airing on Showtime KYW suburban bureau chief, Jim Melwert reports. Emily positives. A court reporter in the Montgomery County courthouse. She says one of her friends as an actress and Senator a casting call for a real stenographer for a limited TV series on Showtime escape it down Amora about the thousand fifteen prisoners scaping, upstate New York. She sending some photos and her info and got a meeting with director and executive producer, Ben Stiller her and six others Tenaga for all of us there together like sitting he comes over. I just felt like he. We had like a good connection. Vibe. She got a call on the way home saying she got the part with filming the next week her scenes with Patricia Arquette a prison guarded was implicated in the escape and Bonnie hunt playing New York inspector general, it was I was very nervous. But I just Ben's Stiller just wanted me to type it was like, I do every single day my life. So it wasn't like a strategy or anything, and I just typed away. She says it was a great experience, but not one she's likely to try for again. But she says the feedback from this the Nagasaki community has been very positive and overwhelming. At the suburban bureau, Jim Melwert, KYW NewsRadio. Getting in shape is one of the most common New Year's resolutions. But as KYW's Zan Monaghan report series, a rare, but serious condition that can occur from too much exercise. It's called Raboteau mile ISIS or RAB DOE is a structure of your muscle tissue your muscle, fibers die. And then the stuff

Ben Stiller Patricia Arquette Jim Melwert Montgomery County Courthouse New York Bonnie Hunt Montgomery County Bureau Chief KYW CBS Rab Doe Zan Monaghan Emily Senator Reporter Nagasaki Tenaga Director
"patricia arquette" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"patricia arquette" Discussed on Movie Crush

"What is her name patricia arquette vets that lead me from a procedural right right but man she's alabama world without on world and to this day you're so cool yeah is the best compliment anyone can give anyone right like i have said you're so cool and meant it yet and it's been like i am in a moment where i where i thought that about a person it's like it's like i love you is fine uh mike say that a few minutes but you're so cool and that's because the rarefied origin of like there's no way that somebody can tell you that and that just doesn't make you feel like the best you've ever felt your winning in a drug deal you shouldn't be dominating a soul rubik yeah man so be like every buddy every inch of like that casting and then you are evenly quicker rappaport in this yeah thank you play like man is great he's great incorrect deck recce cnet forever and gary oldman just choose that seena but not like he doesn't fifth element where you're like a get it emu were two lowered throughout something to this yeah like yeah words and of course the hopper walk in seen now one who pat like brad pitt yeah condescend me man uh how we're not made a honey bear bong after i saw that movie and i watched it when i watched it recently i mean with gives that at a moment because that great yet but what that movie and casino fini wasn't really condescending to him very hard like it wasn't cut gandolfini i forgot about them that counts than me suggest that in the script and in turn tino's head the lines that gaddafi was saying were much more oil and manipulative again if he plays it so like just a moment for these guys to the were there yet and it makes the condescension of paranoia to do with the drugs right that brad pitt is on right leya.

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