17 Burst results for "Penna Baker"

"penny baker" Discussed on HORSES IN THE MORNING

HORSES IN THE MORNING

05:46 min | 8 months ago

"penny baker" Discussed on HORSES IN THE MORNING

"And beat him on the head. You deserve it. Just getting off molly enters. Keep your emails to yourself all right. The finally we are going. This one has really been making the rounds poor humphrey humphrey was a horse Wean ling that was purchased sight unseen online and Humphry was purchased by young twentysomething man that lives in england. Okay so we're going to go over to southampton and He didn't have a farm. So humphrey the full was purchased for two hundred fifty dollars and delivered to his home and southampton and for two days humphrey lived in the garage and garden and actually only when they had those old pretty row houses made of stone. That's probably what it was like a thousand row houses in a row. Yeah and the seller. This is what confuses me is. The buyer is like i mean he looks twenty two years old and he's buying a full and they actually. The sellers delivered to his house in his neighborhood and the guy walked in the hot leg. Gray we'll name them up free. Come on let's go and there is some photos of humphrey quite the mess but apparently only a couple of days before actually reported it and he's now in a rescue but penny baker. The world horse welfare field officer attended. The call and discovered humphry was living not only in a completely unsuitable condition but he was actually quite unwell. Apparently online selling sites have been long used to sell equine and some have done much to encourage buying and but it's not very responsible and she says it sellers. Please be aware of who you're selling your horses to. I don't think they care they just don't care thank you. I wonder what he was going to do with it eventually. Yahweh they aside from pictures. There's not a whole lot of information about the buyer but there are some pretty good pictures including Humphrey lived in the garage and they have like a mattress like a futon mattress land on the floor because everybody every poll needs one of those got to have a new mattress. Oh god i going to end the show with a public service announcement on an email. I got today from dr kellyn. Who is a nutritionist for over thirty years and this involves something that everybody has right now and that's pumpkins and she wanted everybody to know that most pumpkin or most horses enjoy pumpkin. It's both a healthful treat and it's safe even for ems n. p. p. id horses. Pumpkin pulp is a good source. This is the pulp. Now is a good source of vitamin a. Also and that's what gives us his bright orange color by the way it in king. What's the pulp is she. Grows or steph. you carve off the gulf. The pumpkin pumps the guts of the building. Which eventually becomes pumpkin. that we also gives. The bright color contains trace amounts of vitamin c. e. n. b. vitamins sugar and starch level in the pulp as less than ten percent When feeding a horse with insulin issues include thin slices of the rind and feed mostly the stringy core with seats. The ryan can be fed to horses although they will instinctively go for the softer portions. I it's very low calorie because most of its water protein and fat or also. I didn't know all this The fiber portion is very biotic and his high insoluble fiber. It said for senior horses and horses. have trouble chewing They said feed it. Feed it in in feeds. Just the paul park or go put in a blender or food processor. I and they said you can also bake slices for fifteen to twenty minutes. Soften the rhine for older horses. I didn't know all this i love. I always do the pumpkin seeds. And i always baked pumpkin seeds. But that were. The pulpy slimy stuff. Just say don't put it in your horses bucket by itself. Use a cup or two as a top dressing on their feed. How to make a homemade facemask from your leftover pumpkin pulp. Ten people are putting it on their face. So this only applies. This is the most important part this is where the public service announcement comes in. Because i've seen people ask this question. It only applies to edible orange. Pumpkins do not feed ornament gourds edible squashes or anything like that. You want your orange pulp pumpkins. so there's my pumpkin Public service announcements. You want another public. Your dog has diarrhea. Give them canada. Pumpkin helps firmer that. Actually give a spoonful canned pumpkin at every meal. We give our dogs that for years. Back so So yeah can't pumpkin all right. Hey hang around auditors. We'll talk for a minute or two not very long. 'cause we're both wanting to get to the holiday because it is friday right. Oh no no this week to friday's this week we have to friday's i like that..

humphrey humphrey Humphry southampton molly Gray penny baker dr kellyn officer england paul park ryan
"penny baker" Discussed on Anxiety Slayer

Anxiety Slayer

11:16 min | 1 year ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Anxiety Slayer

"The media would have us feel like we're sitting ducks and it's like. Oh my God. Is this GonNa get me literally that we could be shot? Is this going to get me on? Not Right and again that causes a stir freezing fair and it brings a sense of helplessness. But that's not the RAFFERTY. I are Veda teaches that we have influence over a resistance to illness by caring for our immune system and improving the strength who I'm unity. According to our Vita begins with self understanding begins with taking the time out to understand our body and understand our mind type or Dosa as Gordon. Arvada and eight and live in harmony with individual nature and different body types needed from lifestyle and different dietary support to function at their best. But when we better understand our dossier we can respond to stress and health challenges naturally with a proactive and positive spirit. And it feels completely different to that feeling. Like you're at the mercy of something incoming that you have little control over really experienced this in my own life with quite serious illness. The difference between medical scrutiny which was also necessary but the spirit the spirit of of medical testing to me it confirmed quite mechanistic and IRA fills very positive very compassionate and really does put you in the driving. Say of your body of things you can start doing right now to feel better and lifestyle routines that benefit every body type and help build. Immunity include the following exercise of course walking or other moderate exercise to the point where we feel energized but never depleted. I are Vega recommends that we spend half of our energy and keep the rest in reserve for healing in Digestion and cellular repair Yoga as mentioned earlier. A regular yoga practice benefits immune system. I'm so grateful that I'm back on my Yoga Mat. But it's it's a part of my regular practice again and it feels so good and even just a few minutes. Every day is more beneficial than an hour a week. I have been timing myself in the morning. And and my practice now is anywhere from fifteen to twenty minutes long and it's enough and it feels really good breathing practices ir Veda Yoga both teach breathing practices to bring vital energy or Rana into the body and to move that energy around the entire body which helps clear stagnation and improve your overall health. So when you're just resting in Shiva's when you're just on the floor on your back with your with your arms out to your sides in your palms facing up and you notice how you feel and notice the areas in your body that need some extra loving care and that's where you send your breath that's where you send your so simple so important in our hailing a few years ago. I was fortunate to sit with Dr for sunlight. One of the world's greatest Arabic teachers like got to ten to one of his seminars in person and he was teaching a day of different specific premium breathing practices and he told incredible detail on he told us directly that if you practice plenty on for an hour in the morning you won't get sick for many of us. We might not feel that we can practice for an hour in the morning. But I'm sure we could do ten minutes or fifteen minutes or ten minutes in the morning and ten minutes evening we can do something. And that's always the star of dissolving. Fear is to do something. Fair again freezes listen non-action and any action starts to break the spell. Some we can look at this as something. That's bringing us distress or something that nudges to say you know I'm going to do something. I don't WanNa feel sanctions. I'm GONNA take a step towards feeling better and take better care of myself right on expressing our emotions is also really important right now speaking to others that we trust writing our thoughts and feelings down in our journal. All of this helps US process in. Release the emotional pain that comes up or the fear that comes up and there's extensive research that has shown that writing out our feelings and significantly improve the survival rates in serious illness. Yeah find so fascinating. Yeah the research is the. Yeah and there's a a researcher and author that you made me aware of non guy. James Penny Baker is a research and author who has repeatedly shown the healing benefit of writing about our trauma stress and difficult stories and the positive impact. That writing has an aiding. Our immunity misses something that I do every every month as I as. I follow the Moon. Cycles. I write. Think whether it's my list of of forgiveness or my list of intentions or my list of things that I'm ready to let go of and we all have different ways of doing all of this but it's such a beautiful way to release what we've been carrying inside and then in my practice I I- blessing burn and everything gets blessed and burned in the fireplace in a safe place where you can do that. That's just my way. Certainly there are many others. You can just write in your journal and be done with it if you want but getting it out is so very helpful so important something. That's really helped me with that is to have cheap recycled notepad and just an old fashioned wooden pencil. And the intention of is the Y. Riot will be destroyed immediately afterwards writing within ten th this is GonNa get out of my head on the page and on ripped up and undisposed of. I don't have the burning facilities. The mind ends to just get thrown away from me. That's become such an anchor of peace and release the scratching of just a basic pencil across a piece of paper. Sure sometimes for me if I have a a journal. There's an expectation to write nicely or the you know. Somebody may see it later. So this is real confidential right right brutal truth writing as we often recommend with the F. D. tapping you start with the with the truth you know as Aurora's it may be. It needs to come out. If it doesn't come out. It makes us sick. Don't eighty one of my absolute favorite therapist teaches. What we repress what we don't express makes the sick on the upside of that to keep it really away from the fearful because they opposite what we do express release helps us hail yes. There's some incredible research which is Available on American psychological revered websites about people that have gone through his process and his monitored how immune function as improved even people with serious illness of doubled their rights of recovery by the simple process. Yeah so really inspiring and we have an interview coming up very soon with Sherry Ana Boyle who is very prolific author who wrote emotional detox for anxiety and she has a cleanse process that it's it's an acronym for this beautiful process that helps you move through your emotions and and do some significant hailing and of course Writing things down and getting things shared is is a big part of that as well. Also that interview will be coming up soon so make sure you come back listening for. Were our monthly interview with Sherry. Hannah boil as we wrap up today. Let's talk a little bit more about stress and fear and how stress and fear can weaken our defenses. And what we can do about that. Yeah just a really keep in mind. The feeling concerned and taking appropriate action. That's one thing being informed and knowing to you know. Wash your hands carrying your own cup. If you're out in public places just those sensible things to do taking appropriate action looking at the advice of experts dots Lissa rankin thus the good size. Let's the proactive side of dealing with these kinds of information when it comes in but feeling dread that feeling of dread when we see or hear mention of any specific illness. That's another thing and that's what we really need to watch out for an and get support for an diffuse so we're not just locked down in that fist state which is so constricting to our well-being When the mind lots of him with fair we need to address the fear so we can care for ourselves well and enjoy greater peace of mind saw gain it will comes to taking action comes back to just taken us a small step today to fill coup better for more in control film positive when we start to work on building our defenses and we start taking action to calm stress and anxiety. No we can turn into bed at the end of the day. Feeling like okay. You know this morning I started feeling really concerned about this. Really scared of this. An uptake in some action. I'm really like when I take rest at night to review however dealt with something if there has been a challenge in the dinant makes such a difference terse to and the day sang okay. This is higher responded to just give ourselves some acknowledgment and self compassion for that. It feels so much better really. Does I'm glad that we came together to have this conversation today. I hope that if listening in your feeling like you have some steps to take and maybe a little bit more grounded as we've talked through so many different resources and ideas will have everything available to you in our show notes and is always a Naga. Thank you so much and to also remind you that we do have the anxiety slayer first responder series for health anxiety available for you. This is of course that we worked on for a long time to help our listeners. Suffer with how things -iety we thought it was the right time to bring that forward because of course includes guided calming practices to ease your mind away from fearful thoughts to help you move into a peaceful state it helps you stop anxiously fixating on symptoms and sensations in your body we have tapping involved affirmations involved and we even recently added a brand new lesson where you can learn how to make your own. Personal Bach Flower remedies or calming health anxiety. So if you already have the course check back in and get the extra lesson and if you don't you can learn mornings. Id slurred teachable dot com and use the Coupon Code Health to save twenty five percent through the end of March.

Sherry Ana Boyle Arvada US Gordon James Penny Baker Aurora Vega Rana researcher Lissa rankin Hannah
"penny baker" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

10:40 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on The Big Picture

"Very interesting. Please stay tuned joined by ben berman the director of the amazing jonathan documentary ben. Thanks for being here. Thank you for having ben. I have never had this problem before but i'm having a bit of a problem with this interview ready well. I probably know what you're gonna say. What am i going to say. Hope <hes>. Maybe there's some other twitter going to give me <hes> is that and we we should have talked before but <hes> yeah no this is. It's a tough movie to discuss without. <hes> you know spoiling certain things <hes> so do you you guys. Do you guys edit we do at it and we will post this after the film has premiered on hulu still would i've been requesting from the press is well. I can't say now what what to me what to withhold and whatnot to well. We're not going to build anything right this minute but even more so than the kind of complex nature of the spoiler aspect which maybe we'll hold spoiler to second half of our chat chat is just in general. I don't know how to interview about this because i don't know how to penetrate the layers of the story that you told sounds like it must be a good movie. It is a good movie. That's why you're here. I'm excited to talk about it. Let can we start from the beginning of how the movie. I began because your career as i understand it. It has largely been in comedy. A lot of absurdist certes comedy. Yes you've directed a lot of television. Yes no films <hes> short films problems. Yes no feature films and documentaries. <hes> well short the <hes> <hes>. I made one short documentary on it. When i was in college <hes> it was it was okay. What was it about it was about <hes> this musician musician <unk> magician but a musician local musician in philadelphia who <hes> go goes or went by the name adamant as package gives this one man band really cool <hes> smart nerdy punk rocker but like he used a music sequencers and but he was kind of a philadelphia staple and he <hes> kind of funny enough he he was ultimately diagnosed with this is not funny. <hes> he's still alive. He's fine. I think but he had what's it called with. Jonathan has the same thing cardiomyopathy <hes> diabetes okay and and <hes> he was also schoolteacher and he was getting a little bit older. I think and he was like i can't be a musician. My whole life like i'm gonna settle settle down so he <hes> basically retired. I filmed a documentary about him retiring so there are some similar themes right yeah. There's an arc that you might be responding to endings. So how did you come to this movie then given your background on giving your interest. Why is this thing you did yeah. That's a real good question. It's probably there's multiple question. Multiple answers to that <hes> a i've always from from a young age always can't say always <hes> from a young age. I've been very interested in documentary filmmaking. I went to temple university in philadelphia and they had a significant documentary. Push there and there was this older of professor david perry who was kind of this like burnt out artistic. You know goofy dude. <hes> who is the stock teacher and i was like i like i like him like i wanna i wanna be him. What movies did he show you. <hes> that's it well he. He showed he introduced me to this. <hes> filmaker filmmaker ed pincus. Are you familiar guests. Do yes my man <hes> what i do. Is it docks to know just talk to people about their movies so you know of you know of pinkus i. I figured that he wasn't very well known but he did these very this is actually this can automate relate. You're bringing already. You're bringing out a lot of a lot of connections. I'm doing doing my best here while you're yeah whatever you're doing good <hes> ed pincus. There was a movie called diaries that i really responded to and that was just a tow. It wasn't wasn't a doc on anyone else other than ed pincus and his family and ed pincus at this time. <hes> in the seventies was teaching at m._i._t. And he was you know basically just documenting his family life. He had a wife and a young son and him and his wife were starting to maybe experiment with an open marriage and it was just this very beautiful it was their home video diaries <hes> and it was just very honest and very raw and very like verite and <hes> i was like i like docs and d._a. Penny baker was a big <hes> influence and the maizels the sixty seventies verite direct cinema docs <hes> and i interned free d._a. Penny baker when i was like nineteen o kidding for like a month and a half or so crazy i mean he just passed i know i know it's very sad but meet him got a beer once when i when i was i think it was twenty or nineteen underage so i think he's gone now lawbreakers. That's okay. They actually limitation <hes> <hes> but yeah it was very meaningful to me so long answer i'm sorry but he i was always interested in <hes> docs and i guess also another answer is why did i make the start kind of filming jonathan at that time in my life and i think think it was like at a time where i was just getting a job and i didn't really know what the next job was going to be. An i ultimately you know feel best and feel worthy. When i'm making a project i feel like a schlub when i'm just sitting around it's it's so i like doing things so i did. Was your plan coming out of temple to make doctors that we thought thought you were going to do not. Well not exactly it was. I've just being around cameras making things i i. I think back then and still to this day. I don't necessarily care what medium it is. A fiction versus nonfiction <hes> t._v. versus film i just aim to tell very engaging stories in my voice that and in autumn it so far these these stories somehow blend really honest sincere darkness with a lot of comedic levity in an awkward <hes> irreverence. The shows that you've been involved in are the kinds of shows that maybe could not have existed on t._v. Twenty-five years ago but then maybe fifteen years ago they started to come along and you've worked at tim and eric. You did a lot of episodes of cinema which is with the with the cinema stuff. I basically it's i d be doing two seasons of yeah but that's literally to production days like that. Was that was just like you hand episodes. Which are what were they five minute episodes or something like that like green screen and you just shoot a whole season today so <hes>. It's great stuff that we've been happy. I'm happy to be any bit affiliated with that <hes> but <hes> i can't really take take much <hes> but ah but how do you get involved in <unk> shows like that. How do you become a person that is a goto director for this kind of comedy. That is a bit difficult to describe. I would say <hes> for like you know the tim and eric stuff well <hes> or eagle heart or all all of that stuff that has a post modern approach knows. Everyone like jason wilner owner who who did eagle heart. <hes> you know was a fan of tim and eric. I think in all ever all those people are in the same world right so <hes> yeah that that was a good that was a good interesting time in my life you know ventured out outside of adult swim stuff and have done some net flicks and f._x. Stuff but <hes> yup. I can't say it's one thing leads to another right. I basically got hooked up with tim and eric and moved out here started working with them. You know was was up key p._a. And it was at a time when when you know the a we started doing <hes> rice. I joined up on the top. Tom goes to the mayor cartoon show and then that <hes> <hes> <hes> they moved to minarik moved onto the two men are awesome show great job and at that time i started editing and actually i was doing a good amount of behind the scenes like doc <hes> <hes> filming for tim and eric like d._v._d. Extras and stuff so that's kind of like where i really started to kind of cut my teeth on and on docks fox and was the hope to always be getting to the place they are now or you are a documentary and a feature length documentarian. Was that what you wanted to be doing <hes> again. It wasn't like a that's one of the things you know. Give me let me make feature doxa interested in making feature. You know narratives. I'm interested in comedy t._v. I'm i'm interested in <hes> not <hes> stage directing yet but someday again just really interesting stories. <hes> i traditionally worked in comedy. You know old comedy weird stuff great experience happy to do it. <hes> you know but i think in reality you you kind of think. Sometimes it's clearly when i was a you know ten year old kid and i was like i wanna make phil. I wanna make i wanna make stuff. I wanna make movies. <hes> i don't know i just i just one step in front of the other and this is where it's led me so again i. I don't care what the medium is. When did you first become aware of the amazing jonathan <hes> i was probably about twelve or thirteen years old <hes> and <hes> yeah i was aware of his him <hes> he comedy central specials some late night shows if i i was maybe you know staying up that late but yes a thirteen year old boy he was just kind of i've been saying like he's the perfect thing for a thirteen year old boy <hes> at that time he was gory in doctors in a funny way and he did he was loud and he really kind of captured your imagination <hes> so yeah yeah i was i was i was a fan i was aware of him and <hes> and that's kind of as far as it went ice then you know i think a not knowing it he you know went to vegas and had many many successful years in vegas and people like me didn't really hear much from him because you know we're not going to vegas often <hes> especially living in philadelphia philadelphia so <hes> yet didn't hear about him until twenty sixteen is probably the next time his name came up to me and i was working on a pilot of with <hes> a younger magician comedian justin willman and <hes> i was in the writer's room one day and that's when <hes> him and his other magician type friends happen happened to mention oh yeah the amazing johnathan he's <hes> he's ill and he's not doing well and he's actually doing some pretty serious drugs and that was enough for me to be like <hes> like that sounds interesting that sounds like that could potentially make for a pretty interesting dark yet funny exploration about a magician when confronted with his mortality and him dealing with it with again sincerity and emotion and leaning into it yet treating you know have having comedic levity within their so <hes> i reached out <hes> but i was thinking it would be probably a short film twenty minute like slice alive verite short <hes> so a long story short. I breached out. He was like come on out to vegas we can meet..

ed pincus philadelphia tim vegas director Penny baker twitter ben berman eric hulu Jonathan temple university cardiomyopathy justin willman phil professor jason wilner david perry Tom writer
"penny baker" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

04:21 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on The Filmcast

"Hide and go seek <hes> i'm looking forward to seeing how deadly a game of hide and go seek and become <hes> and and that's it for this week again what follows will be <hes> peter's interview with ben berman the director of amazing documentary. Thanks for listening. We'll see you next doc ben. It'd be nice to meet you. How real this movie like what is what is it's all fake. I love that question and i love in basically every the majority of q._n._a.'s sometime in cuna. Someone will ask well okay. Hey we know that like your history or we've you know we say that your history is like comedy t._v. and scripted stuff and this your first dog and it's all about what's real and what's not and how can we believe you like how can this. This all seems totally unrealistic an unbelievable. Why would we believe this. You're coming off after catfish and those going to shore the other questions always catfish question. Yeah people questioned the reality of yeah. No i yeah this. This is a documentary. This is real <hes> if the question is how. Can you believe it just happened wean or i don't if that's up to that's up to the audience but no it's. It's a real dock and i love that. Even after the movie's movies done the movie continues into the compensation with the audience or into the the audience's questions you know yeah it's beautiful what's real what's not. That's what i was searching for in the making of the movie in the movie behind the scenes in the scenes and then to have that continue is kind of awesome. It's interesting. It starts up. It says everything in this film is strictly based on the available fact now. If you go watch f for fake orson john wells f for fake i totally just ripped that off his that movie starts with the exact same title card and i was like i'm taking that that's because it relates and by the way f for fake is also was presented as a documentary about fraud and trickery and fakes right now ultimately not to spoil it. You end up questioning what's real. What's not yeah. How how did you discover isn't gonna. Did you have a like. Did you see see him as a kid on t._v. Yeah yeah i i became aware of jonathan when i was like twelve or thirteen years old and just simply through television <hes> his comedy central central specials and maybe maybe one or two late night shows or something if i was allowed to stay up or something so yeah i definitely was aware of jonathan's act and he was. I always say that he's kind of the perfect thing for a thirteen year old boy he's gory and he's crazy and obnoxious and loud and and you know he's just this crazy kind of personality that just captures the imagination of a young young young boy at that time so i was. I was aware of his stuff. I liked his his act and and that's that's how i got to know about him and you. You've been doing comedy t._v. And he did some the short at sundance forget how did you how did this come about. How did a documentary because. I don't think you've done much documentary before this historically my my career <hes> yeah has been in comedy television editing directing yet comedy tv always since college since temple university became a interested in making documentary film making <hes> you know the films of d._a. Penny baker in the maizels brothers these like sixties seventies verite docs direct cinema documentaries. I was like i i saw those and i had we had a professor at temple..

jonathan Penny baker temple university ben berman cuna orson john wells director peter sundance q._n._a. professor fraud thirteen years thirteen year
"penny baker" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

04:27 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on The Filmcast

"Week. We'll be reviewing ready or not which to you all intensive purposes looks like a movie based on hide and go seek <hes> i'm looking forward to seeing how deadly a game of hide and go seek and become <hes> and and that's it for this week again what follows will be <hes> peter's interview with ben berman the director of amazing documentary thanks for listening. We'll see you next doc. Ben be nice to meet you. How real this movie like what is what is it's all fake. I love that question and i love in basically every the majority of q._n._a.'s sometime in cuna. Someone will ask well okay. Hey we know that like your history or we you know we say that your history is like comedy t._v. and scripted stuff and this your first dog and it's all about what's real and what's not and how can we believe you like how can this. This all seems totally unrealistic an unbelievable. Why would we believe this. You're coming off after catfish and those going to shore the other questions always catfish question. Yeah people questioned the reality of yeah. No i yeah this. This is a documentary. This is real <hes> if the question is how. Can you believe it just happened wean or i don't if that's up to that's up to the audience but no it's. It's a real dock and i love that. Even after the movie's movies done the movie continues into the compensation with the audience or into the the audience's questions you know yeah it's beautiful what's real what's not. That's what i was searching for in the making of the movie in the movie behind the scenes in the scenes and then to have that continue is kind of awesome. It's interesting. It starts up. It says everything in this film is strictly based on the available fact now. If you go watch f for fake orson john wells f for fake i totally just ripped that off his that movie starts with the exact same title card and i was like i'm taking that that's because it relates and by the way f for fake is also was presented as a documentary about fraud and trickery and fakes right now ultimately not to spoil it. You end up questioning what's real. What's not yeah. How how did you discover isn't gonna. Did you have a like. Did you see see him as a kid on t._v. Yeah yeah i i became aware of jonathan when i was like twelve or thirteen years old and just simply through television <hes> his comedy central central specials and maybe maybe one or two late night shows or something if i was allowed to stay up or something so yeah i definitely was aware of jonathan's act and he was. I always say that he's kind of the perfect thing for a thirteen year old boy he's gory and he's crazy and obnoxious and loud and and you know he's just this crazy kind of personality that just captures the imagination of a young young young boy at that time so i was. I was aware of his stuff. I liked his his act and and that's that's how i got to know about him and you. You've been doing comedy t._v. And he did some the short at sundance forget how did you how did this come about. How did a documentary because. I don't think you've done much documentary before this historically my my career <hes> yeah has been in comedy television editing directing yet comedy tv all ways since college temple university became a interested in making documentary film making <hes> you know the films of d._a. Penny baker in the maizels brothers these like sixties seventies verite docs direct cinema documentaries. I was like i i saw those and i had we had a professor at temple..

jonathan ben berman college temple university Penny baker cuna orson john wells director peter sundance q._n._a. professor fraud thirteen years thirteen year
"penny baker" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

11:00 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on The Big Picture

"Think that it also opens up. The potential angel of other categories being added now on the one hand. I think that might terrify you as a person who has to consume all that and imagine a four hour telecast of the oscars. I think i i would love for people to get awarded for things. I love people having their work recognized. I think that's really great. I don't own. It needs to take four hours. Okay well. That's debatable debatable. <hes> david leach was here a couple of weeks ago talking about hobson shaw and as i he and i talked about like they're not being a best stunt work. Award is insane zane. It's quite ridiculous. Given the state of modern movies in fact we have a visual effects oscar and not a son oscar and there's also something to the effect of the the oscars a._b._c. Everybody wants people to watch the show. They want people to invest in it and you need awards. If people can understand people don't really underst- still i barely understand the difference between sound mixing editing and i filled out about for many years now but people people do understand what is sunday's people can understand casting is there's are accessible. Visible sexy ish categories. Have you get to show a clip of tom. Cruise doing a fucking in halo. Jump out of a plane and be like this was a good thing that happened in a movie. I agree with thing show it anyway. It's always there just like wow movies are amazing and now let us give us an award to. I don't know shape of water. Okay yeah at the montage and into the category that's what i say so i mean the the real trickiness of the oscar narrative is that <hes> a lot of this news happened right in the aftermath of the academy museum still being in in complete disarray. I don't know how much people actually care about this but i find it interesting. I was about to say no one cares about this like no one cares about this at all even know i know in some ways it is a representation of all the actual positive work that the academy does because you know we talk about the oscars and that's what we're focused on and that's what this podcast often about and as i said it's just like a made up thing where we just give famous people shining trophies it doesn't matter at all and the academy he is involved in film preservation and film history and protecting this resource that we spent the first half of this podcast talking lovingly about because like we see ourselves the movies or whatever so the museum as a representation of that work is important but like whether or not there the construction is is on time. I'm sorry i don't care no one cares. They literally did a montage of the construction like a time lapse during the oscars. No one cares so they're many months behind the current construction of this four hundred million dollar museum for old movies which to someone like me is very appealing and i will geico and i am very excited on the other hand. What you're saying is one hundred percent right. No one cares well. I'll go to the museum and especially if they're trying down all the theatres and no no one's gonna movie is in two thousand five years. It's super. Important is the museum that i don't care about. It's about the construction lag and the mismanagement. It's a lot like a political process story and i'm just like i don't give a fuck but let's talk about the real issues but the other thing it is is elizabeth warren. It's a it's a living. It's it's not a it's not alive but it is an active embodiment yeah yeah yeah i that's fine but like i don't falling behind the times over spending on the wrong things people moving in and out of roles of leadership building a shrine of something that doesn't matter to people anymore. These are complicated convulsions convulsions of anxiety in hollywood. I mean they're in a it's an amazing edifice of expired importance and it's not even open yet. That's that's just fascinating to me. I agree with you but also like that doesn't matter it's not it doesn't matter it's a great metaphor and i know it. I hope someone will use it in the lead of peace and god bless you. It's right there you my lead okay. That's what i'm saying no all the listeners out there in our in here and they're saying i'm gonna steal shawn's lead but i mean it is. It's a rich metaphor but it's just like that's. We've got a lot of problems. The academy has a lot of problems. Hollywood has a lot of problems. You and i have a lot of problems both movie and personal and it's the fact that the construction isn't going well just like every single other construction project in the history of mankind i right. I'm sorry i can't the academy needs a robert moses. Don't ask me knowing he's robert. Moses by the long island talk yes. I'm going to transition somewhat awkwardly to something you described to me before we started as well. You just be lecturing me about these dead people inches. Which is what you said i was really trying to we were nuance in the first part of this podcast and don't make me be disrespectful in public. I can only only be honest okay i. I didn't get a chance to say this because i was out and i i did want to acknowledge the the the death of a couple of significant people. I don't know if there should be a routine acknowledgement of the work that people have done on this show because people meaningful people in hollywood is all the time <hes> <hes> but these two scouts me for whatever reason though i is rutger hauer who died more than a week ago now and is just a great and unique and entertaining danish actor and he's is best known for blade runner but he's performed a lot of different kinds of movies and he's performed in a lot of trashy movies that are fun to watch you know he's performed on movies like the hitter like the original regional buffy the vampire slayer movie surviving the game. He kinda revived his career little bit <hes> with sin city and begins. I think his best stuff is the early the paul verhoeven movies for those who don't know pulver hoven is the director of films like basic instinct is a quite twisted and fascinating directory also total recall but he made a couple of movies recor howard howard our basically got his start with him. <hes> to i will point out is turkish delight and soldier of orange. I assume you don't have any rutger. Hauer takes him in no i enjoyed blade runner and also there is no buffy the vampire slayer yes quite funny in the vampire slayer <hes> the other person who passed away his d._a. Penny baker and deepening bigger was ninety four years old so it's it's not as if it was a complete shock but this is one of the three or four most important documentaries in american history and <hes> i it would be upsetting knowledge. I don't look back is a for certain kind of person a life changing thing to see about the way that we build myth knowing that we tell stories about famous people in this country which i even though it's about bob dylan can sense your skepticism. I think actually correlates to a lot of your is it does it is it is your version of things that are interesting to me and it's not disinterest yes. It's not my my ringer dish episode on penny bakers. Actually you would like to come on the podcast. We have next monday so he's i got ever interested in him. As a person who started out as a music journalist and a lot of his best and biggest work you know he chronicled the monterey pop festival which featured these kind of career and culture <unk> changing performances from jimi hendrix janice joplin and otis redding really phenomenal movies haven't seen it he was in basically in the news this year because documentary now the parodied original cast album company which is the performance of an album of the company musical by stephen sondheim that is just a really funny episode of documentary now and it's of pretty darkly funny movie about ego maniacal people trying to make something perfect so i have a lot of love for that i mean he made a david bowie concert movie. Have you have the town bloody hall now. Do you know what this is. This is this is also important. You're interested. Maybe you're you should be a penny baker fan. This movie is basically one long debate between <hes> a series of feminist thinkers and norman mailer in the late seventies. Now go funds move on you. It's infuriating and hilarious yes and just an absolute time capsule and penny makers sense of kind of where to put the camera and when the lead people just start talking shit is one of his great gifts. Another version of that is <hes> the war room which is the nineteen ninety-three documentary about the campaign team behind bill clinton's eventual election to president of the united states that i have seen <hes> that this is a very good and kind of classic modern documentary and a lot of people have been ripping off the war room for the last twenty five years. I wrote about political documentaries earlier here this year with the release of knock down the house and boil those filmmakers like any make a lot and and his partner chris hedges who <hes> who survives him and who made a lot of his later period films films with him including the war room. I'm i'm i'm done lecturing. Go wasn't penny bakersfield recommendations and appreciation our sean fantasy. I hope you wrote down those titles. I consumed a lot on planes. I'm not gonna read everything. I consume to you but i did want to check in with you about a couple of things i would love. This is quite a list. I saw talking okay. Hell boy and isn't it romantic yeah. I can't say i enjoyed any of them. Okay that's fair. I don't understand the purpose of any of them okay here. Here's my individuals take on all of them very quickly. Talking is a bio-pic about j._r. Tolkien the author of the lord of the rings. Perhaps the least interesting films i've ever seen in my life. I cannot cannot understand what the narrative logic of the rings like. It's good you consuming. Tolkien content certainly not opposed to it. I'll be watching the amazon series. I've seen every peter jackson jacksonville muscle the animated hobbit movie. I i'm interested. Can i tell you like a real low point. In my academic career certainly was so i studied latin and greek and college which is actually not the low point. That's just the setup to the story but in greek glass one day which is pretty hard greek realize okay <hes> in greek class one day is a treat migrate professor just decided to teach us elvis cash for some reason because tolkien had borrowed like a lot of the mechanisms of ancient in greek in order to put together elvis and that was that was a tough day for me looking looking at my choices so perhaps this will be more more meaningful to you than to me because there's quite a bit in this film about his studies in philology and i can't tell you anything less interesting than a person talking about how interested they are in language in a movie yeah. That's the opposite of movie. Action is a person talking about how much they like words. That's not a movie hell boy seriously what the fuck i shine you. Tell me there obviously have been to hell boy films before this made by toro. Those movies are good for what they are based. The mike golic comics <hes> ron perlman plays the lead in his new movie david harbor. Please delete it started by neil marshall. I believe who <hes> filmed the battle blackwater episode us. Oh game of thrones. He also made good the good one he made the descent which is a great horror film from the early. Two thousands talented director..

hollywood Tolkien rutger hauer director Penny baker academy museum david leach geico robert moses elizabeth warren hobson shaw Moses oscar neil marshall bob dylan mike golic norman mailer paul verhoeven ron perlman
"penny baker" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"There's this amazing bit where Leonard is playing a concert and Jerusalem that I've heard about anecdotally thing either lenny cone fans would have heard him talk about it is this formative moment but then we see him backstage shaving and taking even more L._S._d.. And kind of trying to put himself into shape to do this performance what was the process of sourcing this material like I mean was there a kind of an embarrassment harassment of riches or did you find yourselves kind of those very little material on each Adra because it was before people were obviously people don't have phones and people weren't shooting that kind of film and I was lucky that D._A.. Not a penny Baker kind of US sixty millimeter like most people use their phones. I mean a lot of it is knowing the relevance of material so for example we did the interview with Ron Cornelius who was in Jerusalem and with Leonard and was able to tell the story about the shaving otherwise you just kind of have a scene of someone shaving and you don't really know the relevance of it so a lot of the actual structure of the film came aim from the interviews that we were doing like I think wrongly this also talked about the love in that happened on stage with Leonard because Leonard like to be so close to the audience and he would literally kind have have love end with their clothes on but you know he would exceed the normal bounds of I guess perform a audience participation so you kind of then got a sense of the relevance of what you wanted like we heard about the mental asylum footage which is led would play in mental institutions but it was a gain only when we got the stories about the institution we actually managed to get the material of Leonard playing there and this was the first time the institution it ever allowed to material out that we were really again able to use it in a sort of meaningful info away you of course visited either in the late sixties and struck up a kind of relationship with marina that would turn into an acquaintanceship that lasted for many years. I was mesmerized by the island's beauty and had never before met so many golden sunkissed people of either sex having so much fun together. It felt like anything was possible. Marianne gave me my first acid trip which she said come from a friend. If Leonard's in London Malcolm was this idea of the foam something that kind of came to you when they both passed away and when you were reflecting on your memories of her how did it come together the idea of you a film about them and their relationship really came out of a real actually sort of I suppose shock that they both died. There was so formative in my development I mean I think going going to eat or meeting Marianna and falling head over heels in love with Marianna. The tender age of twenty was a real turning point in my life. You know I was Kinda reading law that time and she convinced maybe I should try and make a film and I ended up changing universities and you know it was it was a time of great change..

Leonard Marianna Jerusalem US penny Baker lenny cone harassment Adra Ron Cornelius Marianne Malcolm London
"penny baker" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"Standing. Okay, he gets. It's so ready nails it especially the west. She hats had h have. I. No show up to Julie Klausner. How was your week podcast because she's the one who turning out to this? You're you're to you're gonna ask me guess Glenn. But are there customs? He's a gay man. Of course, there are costumes, and I just had tears streaming down. So again that is inappropriate petty on Instagram. Thank you very much. Sounds fascinating. And there is a link between what you are talking about when I'm talking in a few weeks documentary now is gonna come back, and there's going to be a link between documentary now coming back and what I'm about to tell you. I'm about to tell you that I want you to enjoy one of the things that always makes me happy, which is Stevenson times company. I want you to listen to it. It is a it is a nineteen seventy I believe show that he wrote about a young man who's turning thirty five and his married. Couple friends, and the the women that he is dating and whether or not he's ever going to settle. Down and it it is a the recording of the cast album was the subject of a documentary by DA penny Baker which is not a legally streaming anywhere. But you can find clips of it here and there and it in it it is highlighted by a long sequence in which lane Stritch attempts to get the recording of ladies who lunch and the connection to Patti LuPone is the Patti LuPone played that same role and sang lacy launch in a performance from a few years ago where Neil Patrick Harris played the main character. Stephen Colbert was in it, Jon Cryer was in it. Martha Plumpton was in it, a lovely cast. And so you can track down a believe Neil, Patrick, Harris one is still streaming about. And just take my word for it. Get to know company in the next couple of weeks. Get to know it making me happy as always diving back into company just to that on February first the UK. Production which is gender verse that cast comes out. So it's gonna be great brings us to the end of our show. You can fall all of us on Twitter by me, Linda, Holmes, you can find Stephen at dislikes even find Glenn at eight twelve and and you can find our producer Jessica reedy at Jessica underscore, ridi binder, pretty Ameris music director. Mike cats at Mike Catt's K A T F, Mike spanned. Hello, come in provides the music. You're bobbing. Your head to wanna give special thanks to our producer Vinnie. Aca. Vino can find him on Twitter at via casinos in working with us for a while making all of our lives easier, and he is onto other things at NPR were keeping him here. But he is moving on from the show. We appreciate very very much and thanks to both of you guys for always. Thank you so much for listening. We will be back here next week. If you have a second yoursel inclined, please do subscribe to our newsletter at NPR dot org slash pop culture newsletter. And we will see you. All right back here. I'm john. And next time on that USA, we're joined by Jean Vigo's, the award-winning actress and star of the show, Jane, the virgin, she talks to us about how growing up in Puerto Rican family and Chicago made her the performer she is today, and she talked about new projects like her upcoming film missed by that. That's next time on that the USA.

Julie Klausner Neil Patrick Harris Stevenson times company Glenn NPR Twitter Jane Vino Mike Catt Patti LuPone producer Stephen Colbert penny Baker USA Jon Cryer Martha Plumpton Stritch Stephen Jean Vigo Jessica reedy
"penny baker" Discussed on Doug Loves Movies

Doug Loves Movies

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Doug Loves Movies

"Got some smoke going up here because it's a rock show. Wow. Nice. Catch train? All right. Thank you. Let's meet them individually. Starting with Alex. Hey, everybody. Beetlejuice conversation. All right who played for tonight. I'm playing for Leedle hoop Syria. Go good old Beatle. Appreciate you being here person in hoops, Angela Hooper. Okay. Beetle hoops, beetle hoops picture of me you and Jeff Tate on here on that's beautiful love it. And. We we sort of did your plugs. Already anything else coming up? Yeah. It'd be on one of the going to be on the third season documentary now. During the during the company episode by penny Baker, so. Yeah. Cool. And what was the last movie you saw? We just black klansman. Well, so food very odd to black klansman. I saw a black crasher was a white, man. What? Black triple X clansmen. Yeah. So I was hoping for more pornography. Yeah. I. Right. My wrong. It should have been a lot of porn when you have triple X. You gotta you know. So. Oh, I like those were Kay's. That's what I that's what I thought. I don't want to be the bearer of bad news. Do whatever it is that guy that sold that movie to be on the street. Definitely read me off. 'cause it said triple x n didn't have foreign in it. I'll tell you what the triple k is even more fucked up porn than triple ax. Yeah. Yeah. It's all about the a lot of. But I. Tassie? Potassium. I'll tell you what I've a lottery for this audience enjoying that. Guys. All right to Alex is left who we also briefly met. But now, we're really going to do this. It's doogie Horner. I was so worried when you were like give the microphone back on. What did I do? It wasn't working out and killing it. And then you came along. Thanks for being here. Backed out. Would you bring for the price? All right. But I prefer the prize bag. One more time. This is a groundhog day themed show Douglas movie, I'll be quick I say well young. But we don't know the song plays over and over again ago. I was I saw share the share show today the share show Ronin, and it was. It was awesome. But I kept waiting for scene where they just showed from. I mean groundhog day. What'd you bring for the bag? Brought a near football. I brought a t shirt that says let's cut it has manatee on. It was too small for my wife. I brought. Three hundred piece puzzle that we just did call the washing Grandpa's car. I I like to point out that the both, but those grandpa and another grandpa, so I think it's very very forward thinking of this puzzle. Brought a thousand piece puzzle that I started and then two hours later said fuck this. Adult coloring book. And that's it..

Angela Hooper Alex penny Baker doogie Horner Jeff Tate Tassie Kay football Douglas two hours
"penny baker" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

The Bill Simmons Podcast

04:05 min | 3 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

"One of the earliest books I read, you know, once I could understand it as a kind of budding film geek was the Truffaut Hitchcock book sort of transcription of their interviews together. Most formative film book. I've probably ever read reread it like ten times and but anyway, Truffaut's amazing watching a lot of a lot of his stuff rewatching Fellini. Rewatching recently rewatch mean streets, which is another kind of again movie. I always thought was awesome, but negative more awesome than I remembered. So you're gonna be making a gangster movie about a filmmaker who has many women in his life? Yeah, a man. How'd you know? But no siding and they race cars by night, and it's fast and furious. Eleven. All ties together the Truffaut Fellini version of fasten. Okay. Night goodfellas. I'm still a cable guy like I still scroll through the channels goodfellas on all the time. Well, it's been watching washable movie ever made. It just can't be right. We have to do the re. We do a rewatch Ables podcast where we, we just breakdown movies. We've seen a million times all I'm officially ready for goodfellas. Okay. This is big news just we've been trying to convince. I'd been. I'm right now. I'm halfway through a rewatch of casino. You seen that recently? Yeah, that holds up really stone. All amazing. She's incredible part of the appeal. Sharon Stone in that movie was we didn't know that she had that performance in her. We know 'cause we sing casino for twenty two years. But yeah, no, in the moment, it's like, wow, really? Yeah, you do have to wind a little bit to sort of the the the shock of her performance in that. But also she's just. She is in a way because you'd seen, you know, because so much of the rest of the sort of leads cast, you know, our people you've seen in goodfellas and earlier movies she is kind of she's the new element in that movie and just it's amazing to watch her recap acc- with those characters, but with the movie itself, like she steals the show and every every sense of the term, it's such an amazing performance to watch what movie have you seen the most times. I don't know, maybe maybe, well, maybe browse share board. I mean, that's probably still my my biggest Goto certainly lot of land wouldn't have been possible without it. I have to kinda rewatch that relatively regularly just to get my my regular dose of it. We expect an answer show. I remember you talking about it before Lal and obviously there's there's huge aspects of it in law and. Yeah, and you didn't. You didn't spend too much time focusing on the space movies before I man. No, actually, you know, it's funny about the space movies that it's, you know, I felt like this was different than when I was doing law land because with all and yeah, I spend most of my time before law and watching musicals with with this movie. I tried to actively not watch space movies, and I think it was. I think again, maybe because I was less interested in with this movie and more about trying to trying to kind of make space movies though as though almost trying to deny the earlier space, movies had existed, you know, which which can be hard because a lot of them are really damn good, but but trying to sort of almost blindly go down my own path and wanted. Path to be more dictated by documentaries. So definitely I was watching a ton of archival space footage like movies, like for all mankind, fever. If you've ever seen amazing documentary entirely comprised of archival footage from the from the Apollo missions that I watched and screened for the cast and crew. I watched that several times leading up to shooting, but then also I'd say just a lot of documentaries of the period that nothing do with space. I'd watch stuff like gimme shelter Maizels or or salesman by the Maizels or Frederick Weisman, documentaries, DA. Penny Baker doc, Mary's just kind of verite direct cinema documentaries from that period..

goodfellas Sharon Stone Truffaut Hitchcock Fellini Truffaut Penny Baker salesman Apollo Lal Maizels Frederick Weisman Mary twenty two years
"penny baker" Discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

02:00 min | 4 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Filmspotting

"To headed monster of celebrity and expectation you know i think there was a a great scene early on where he's interacting with young girls who are basically fawning over uh don't want as though he were paul mccartney um but then there are press conferences where he basically being assigned uh a responsibility by some in the press for for being the voice of the generation while there are others who were then trying to tear down from that pedestals so you combine all that had this confusion uh up how do we engage with or i accept like amid twentiethcentury idol like this this phone captures that that true idolization in real time going on and this idea of or this moment broken being called judith by his by uh by his own fan ostensibly powerful not to mention um technically speaking the way the shadow in the lighter such a character onto themselves we watch uh dillon typing all joan by as a singing and it's like we can barely see their faces so that from pen baker adds a a dream equality and emphasizes house real experience was but uh wow what an image to preserve bias singing dillon typing house they're not going to be inspirational for any aspiring folk singer of any preceding decade this is one that was discussed first year on the show back in who six as part of a documentaries marathon movie i had always known i needed to catch up with him probably love and i did love it's sam at the time loved it even more five stars for don't look back and then i found myself appreciating it even more when i checked out the film again as it was part of my cinema verite class i taught a few summers ago and there is a very tale lament to it in terms of what penny baker is up to where he's clearly not directing scenes he doesn't seem as a filmmaker to have a preference or any real preconceived notions about bob dylan that he is trying to express its.

real time judith joan bob dylan paul mccartney penny baker
"penny baker" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

01:54 min | 4 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Uh neophytes her nick and i were cleaning magazines out for and the shooting a learning how to shoot with the cameras and so there wasn't any uh there was an area that going on i don't think we're we're we're in it to find what what we're doing we we we didn't know anything about this we all love penny and i had both sort of jazz backgrounds and and and ii listen dole ado up stuff in high school and love that and i love music my father was was a big music fan and down and ii think the music is the thing that got me interested in anything up making films especially through penny because penny is the guy who set the tone for the way these films are basically so nick penny baker at that time was uh in partnership with richardlikokand we also a deblevyalbert measles was this crew these are names who in documentary history in a lot to us today ai wonder what those name meant to you at the time if anything i just come out of post office i didn't know penny berger added notes our remember uh penny saved my life i told them earlier tonight by giving me a rob our and the five years or so he enemy a camera one day up in the upperpeninsulamichigan member penny bigger reassuring photai commercial his vote tires with worked for her living fathers and soi would very honored when penny asked me to.

penny penny berger dole nick penny baker measles five years one day
"penny baker" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:20 min | 4 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Famous acts of the time the restoration premiers tomorrow the ifc center and a very has brought d a penny baker batra show along with one of the people who actually made the film cameraman jim desmond while qatar show murkier now jim uh this film was made by a number of cameramen and the then put together by da well let's how he describes it would who what it was was that penny give it gave all of us a lot of freedom to to shoot and he'd never said do this through this closer close a clause of and ended has this wonderful free feeling but of course it also works because he jacked is unique and so the the filming of each act very so you don't get a feeling of of sameness right no repetition in what you're seeing the kind of music goods coming at you you might want to be a nice close up otherwise if there's all sorts of people were exploding things all over you want an ice big wide shot at but nobody said anything or what we were supposed to do petty baker we just did i know i i i i had a manual supposed to read well well this up before woodstock so even have other concerts films will the reason has that there was no sink camera that you could carry around and we had a camera that we build ourselves actually that you could put on your shoulder i could go on stage with it and film from the stage it was that was such a a that was like discovering america did you also have to help build the stage and and milan out of the whole thing will we were there were they did it though i did no no manual work was of you did have any say we would like that to be no no not whatever they did was what they did we we were we were supposed to sell let me ling henny send prepares of me out there to just take an eye on look at stuff and chip monk made the stage and we just looked this watched we didn't do anything and the penny a i gather that is is this all came out of your desire to do something a california partly when that was called up i've i've actually made one campbell the one filmed.

ifc center jim desmond baker california campbell qatar america milan
"penny baker" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"One i mean that is sixty seven when the counter culture was in full swing the first and only monteray international purposeful played a major role in ushering in a new era of rock and roll in a penny bakers four k restoration of his classic film monterey pop you'll see the famous concert that feature the likes of jimi hendrix janice sharper notice reading many other famous acts of the time the restoration premiers tomorrow the ifc center and i'm very pleased at his brought d a penny baker batra show along with one of the people who actually made the film cameraman jim desmond while qatar show murkier now jim this film was made by a number of cameramen and then and put together by da well let's how he describes it would who what it was was that penny give the gave all of us a lot of freedom to to shoot and he'd never said do this through this clause are closer close of and ended has this wonderful free feeling but of course it also works because he jacked is unique and also the the filming of each act very so you don't get a feeling of of sameness right no repetition in what you're seeing the kind of music goods coming at you you might want to be a nice close upper otherwise if there's all sorts of people were exploding things over you want an ice big wide shark but nobody said anything or what we were supposed to do perry breaker we just did i know i i i i manual to read power but this before woodstock so it even have other concert films love of reason was that there was no saint camera that you could carry around and we had a camera that we built ourselves actually that you could put on your shoulder.

ifc center jim desmond monterey jimi hendrix qatar perry four k
"penny baker" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

01:34 min | 4 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"Her son impossible he's right he's in order and it it lines up with your dirt boy estatic definitely i if it's a the brand new absolutely you pitched a bob dole no direction home which i or or no don't look back dole track right sorry yes uh which i am obsessed with that penny baker documentary footage shot route around the time that dylann electric in london on tore supercool lesar movies the people think our works of art that's the thing i mean you're you're picking movies as our finest film critic release said no hit what's a movie give us another movie you used to watch on vhs all the time growing up has like fine hurry well i like that clifford movie yes don't pick up a poet laureate movie pick a dirtbike benny move and and clifford immediately i said yes and david un what is this now i had heard of clifford cia obviously right one of my my former army andy his family's dog was called clifford named after the clifford the movie clifford now after for the but made rigby dr that's a little modelled little strange yet um and i knew that it was like some martin short vehicle and like that was kinda what i knew i'd never seen it yeah i always a cult movie nude merely bomb and then my people liked that i'll give my quick background of him and you can take the reins again uh i'd never seen this movie in fall i would watch pieces of it on tv a lot it would just be a movie that was on an every time i was on i would say to my dad like what's this movie about and he was like martin short plays a boy emerge replaced 10yearold.

bob dole dylann electric clifford clifford cia penny baker david un martin
"penny baker" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:40 min | 5 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Now it's not just a presidential level is having his promise candidate recruitment and Wisconsin's fifth Congressional District engine since runner as the representing congressmen there's the Democrats of nominated someone three Penny Baker who is the claims he is a business menus and by gun activist which in the Republican winning fifth this reduced probably not the greatest thing to have on your resume his running for congress but he tells themselves have a new wave of Democrat he's a job creator he's a private sector business man he's somebody who has hit there's a private sector business experience job critics prestigious typical you see Republicans holiday when they were for office but here's a Democrat in Wisconsin running for congress talking about job creation but there's one big wrinkle to a story and that me to tracker dot org it has all the information on this but for a number of years playmaker is working I'm walking area roofing industry in a claims that he grew accompany one company from three full-time pain full-time employees to fifty-four time forties but as a sweetener trackers dug into his business record we found out bats in the two thousand and three and two thousand force around this missed time through that he was kind of work in building this companies in building this businesses he was sued for about Ahern fifty thousand dollars by a staffing company they alleges that four months on and but he was using the money that he got from his Roughing jobs not to pay the employees are doing the job so hard working men and women are working on this project for helping office facilitated Forte is but it's not a small business he was using that money to pay for daycare robbed them of their pay use that pay that the money that should be going to their paycheck to pay for zone person expenses and then goes out and just before across record to short time later purchases an eighty thousand dollar cities Ben's well thank you media trackers for doing that story so that the voters and then fifth Congressional District.

Wisconsin Penny Baker congress Forte Ben Congressional District Ahern eighty thousand dollar fifty thousand dollars four months
"penny baker" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:40 min | 5 years ago

"penny baker" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Now it's not just a presidential level is having his promise candidate recruitment and Wisconsin's fifth Congressional District engine since runner as the representing congressmen there's the Democrats of nominated someone three Penny Baker who is the claims he is a business menus and by gun activist which in the Republican winning fifth this reduced probably not the greatest thing to have on your resume his running for congress but he tells themselves have a new wave of Democrat he's a job creator he's a private sector business man he's somebody who has hit there's a private sector business experience job critics prestigious typical you see Republicans holiday when they were for office but here's a Democrat in Wisconsin running for congress talking about job creation but there's one big wrinkle to a story and that me to tracker dot org it has all the information on this but for a number of years playmaker is working I'm walking area roofing industry in a claims that he grew accompany one company from three full-time pain full-time employees to fifty-four time forties but as a sweetener trackers dug into his business record we found out bats in the two thousand and three and two thousand force around this missed time through that he was kind of work in building this companies in building this businesses he was sued for about Ahern fifty thousand dollars by a staffing company they alleges that four months on and but he was using the money that he got from his Roughing jobs not to pay the employees are doing the job so hard working men and women are working on this project for helping office facilitated Forte is but it's not a small business he was using that money to pay for daycare robbed them of their pay use that pay that the money that should be going to their paycheck to pay for zone person expenses and then goes out and just before across record to short time later purchases an eighty thousand dollar cities Ben's well thank you media trackers for doing that story so that the voters and then fifth Congressional District.

Wisconsin Penny Baker congress Forte Ben Congressional District Ahern eighty thousand dollar fifty thousand dollars four months