21 Burst results for "Roddenberry"

"roddenberry" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk

Sci-Fi Talk

04:54 min | Last month

"roddenberry" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk

"I used to be a wizard figuring everything out and while i am. I'm not. I'm not in my oldest years yet. I'm i'm forty seven. And i'm having trouble figuring out a number of things these days but luckily i've got an eight year old. Who's teaching me more and more. Oh that's great that's great. Yeah being adapted to risk. My child is older but She's she's a teacher and she's thirty six but She's doing well she's doing well. Congratulations thank you rod. It's a privilege to talk to you. And i do appreciate all the worker doing and keeping your father's legacy alive and You know it's important for people to realize who he was. He hit on an amazing idea and an inspired me to do what. I'm doing honestly this picture. This picture of the enterprise was that the intrepid here in new york they had an exhibit would the original enterprise air and it was like lit up. It's really cool. That's gonna say that's a beautiful shot. And then i got. They had a replica of the one. Oh seventy that. I got the chance to sit in the command share and the and took the kobayashi meru test Yeah my wife. And i went. We had a great time. And a lot of the props costumes were there. And i've also been lucky to at san diego comic con. When i worked there. I got access to see all the costumes from discovery season. One also card. Recently the klingons pacers were amazing into the level of detail..

rod new york san diego pacers
Shame and Guilt in the Artist

Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi

01:59 min | 2 months ago

Shame and Guilt in the Artist

"Now. I know this might sound a little interesting Shame and guilt in the oddest because there is such a wide array of opinion about these subjects in in the arts. You have a group of people that literally believe that because we are human and because we are communicating to humans through arts that we should try to use whenever possible. Shame and guilt and in all the other things that are inside us. But we're just talking about shame and guilt and this show and use it on a regular basis and in fact Use it all the time practically and then of course you have another group that say You know issue used sparingly or. Should this be used strategically. You know where we're has them real relevancy so that you can still remain an artist or you can still have something that's artistic and not just a rant or rave or you know a complaint or something like that and then of course you still have another group top of that that believe that somehow in some way we should try to put together things arts whether it's nonfiction frictional. Whatever doubt don't really have a lotta bearing in our lives or maybe even a lot of bearing in people's lives in general they just stories period. You know or like a science fiction writer. I know tells me all the time mark now this is real so i mean i don't need to be gene roddenberry and try to lose every single thing that's happening on earth in order to make my science fiction relevant. He makes he makes fun of the word relevant a lot. I mean he has a point. i don't wanna go as far as he he's gone to where You know he can't do anything. It is writing ille- resembles anything that happens on. Earth happens with human beings because everybody any anyway marked. So what's the big deal

Gene Roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi

Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi

01:43 min | 10 months ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Strength To Be Human --Literary Podcast, Hosted by Mark Antony Rossi

"Hello and welcome to the strength to be human podcast with your host poet and playwright mark antony rossi in this are second year. We continue to explore the meaning of being an artist in an.

Star Trek: Discovery: What to expect from the new season

The 3:59

17:33 min | 1 year ago

Star Trek: Discovery: What to expect from the new season

"With. Michelle. Paradise Co Executive Producer and Co show runner of Discovery Welcome. Michelle, thank you. Thanks for having me. Excited to be here. So after two seasons of exploring the nooks and crannies of the Kirk, era star Trek discovery catapults nine hundred years into the future season three. It's a huge departure for the show. What can we expect to see from this big shake? A. Lot of new things. The world, the world that they come into is very, very different than the one they left there it's actually nine hundred and thirty years ahead. So what that does is it takes us a just beyond all established cannon. So really in terms of storytelling, it's fresh snow it's. We have whatever the world is that we that we wanna make of it so. I think people will be excited to see. We've got some new technologies that we're going to be introducing the season. We've got new characters that will be introducing the world as I mentioned is in is an Kinda different state and we can get into that in a second. But the thing I wanNA highlight is even as we're going nine hundred and thirty years ahead even as we're going beyond established cannon What is what was super important to us throughout the development of season three s make sure that we're honoring existing cannon. So the species, their relationships, all of those sorts of things that have been established on all of the series that came before us are things that we are continuing to honor. technology were continuing to honor even as we push it forward. The Federation. STARFLEET. All of these things that mean so much to everyone who loves track we continue honor those but going into the future allows us to look at these things in a new way and so. One of the things that people may find is That's species that we know from a series past maybe we interact with them in a different way. This season may be alliances shifted of folks are friends who didn't used to be friends or enemies who didn't use to be enemies. Going so far into the future allows us to do all of those sorts of things. And the new kosher honor show runner and congrats on the promotion What changes would you bring to the show? Oh Well I don't necessarily bringing changes. It's really I mean I I started in season two when I joined the show joined about halfway through season two. And toward the back of the season started working very closely with Alex Anyway as we were finishing up season two. So you know I feel like I've gained a good understanding of what he wants from discovery and you know as a group in season two, we are still finding. Really. What is the what is the right tonal mix for this show Because you know any season, one of the show is still kind of finding itself in that way and I feel like in season two, we really hit our stride with that. In terms of we've got the action adventure in via fax. We've got the character moments the emotion we've got you know fighting in. All sorts of mystery in all of the elements of the show I feel like in season to found the right balance. So for me coming in and working with him, it's really about maintaining that kind of balance in every given episode doing what this show does. So well, which is letting are actors, directors and everyone in Toronto shine in the way that they do and You know really just continuing to to try and. Make. The best possible version of tracker we we Cam Michelle. So well, let's get to the show. You you sort of teased trailers have shown and teased a grimmer future one where the federation doesn't necessarily exist or isn't around anymore hats that changed the show and I know you talked about how you want to stay faithful to the spirit of Star Trek. But we'll talk about the differences in how you're. able to play around with that. Sure. So to be clear, the federation is still there it's just It's been diminished in that something that are characters will come to discover as they go through the season and they'll They'll begin to learn the reasons why that happened and the the why of that, and then the drive to bring the federation together again, really becomes their main drive of the entire season. Ends when we looked at going so far ahead into the future We thought well, what what is what are the big things that could have about this world and that seemed like a natural place to go and. It seems like you know if we are going that far ahead, what what do our characters have? What do they bring to this new future that makes them uniquely able to have a significant impact on this new future and when you talk about a world where the federation has been diminished in some way, it's it's still out there just so everyone is clear. It's still out there. It hasn't gone away but but if it's not as strong as it used to be you have you have Burnham in Seru and all of our heroes. On discovery coming from a time when the federation was strong when it was the bedrock of everything and they grew up with that and they grew up with that feeling of security and optimism and hope and if they're coming into a world in which those things are are struggle for people, then our heroes are uniquely poised to help bring that kind of hope and bring that kind of optimism into this new future and inspire others around them, and so it it just felt like a great opportunity to be able to position them from center with all of that gun. The show has last two seasons wrestled with Continuity Canon, and making sure everything's working out in instep with previous series but hell freeing is it to get out of the constraints of cannon and really. Kind of go go out, go free with with what you really want to explore with star trek dare. I, say to go boldly where no one has gone before I did that I totally did sorry. it is. It has been very freeing. You know when? I when I joined the show in season two, we were right in the middle of that. The middle part of how do we answer these questions about hike that we knew from the original series? How do we answer some of these questions about spock widened stock never mentioned having a sister, all of these sorts of things and so that by the way that was really fun figuring out how all of that was going to work and how it fit into what was existing was really a lot of fun from story perspective. And now being beyond that is also fun and one of the really cool things that we've gotten to do is taken. We've gotten to take relationships that had been established previously, and then kind of change those up a little bit So the. You know the species you might expect to be friends may not necessarily be friends in this new future or vice versa It allows us to explore those new relationships explore species in new way explore worlds in new ways. So an into an again I, do want to say that that with all of that, we are definitely honoring the cannon that came before we're not just. To sticking things lender and tossing them all our place where we've been, we've been really thoughtful about If we're going to play with something, how do we play with? How do we adjust it? How do we shift those relationships? And do it in a way that will feel both familiar and new same time for audience Gotcha. Your Star Trek has always been a reflection of modern society, the avast this from season to season. But given the fact that there's a pandemic going on. There's a discussion about the role of race in America there's climate change field disasters take your pick of issues right now. Unfortunately but it turns discovery and season three. How does discovery reflect what's going on today? Well I can answer that in a couple of ways. In terms of just the the pandemic itself Alex I've talked about this. We could not have imagined when we wrote and shot season three of the show how much it would resonate today because obviously no one could have. Seen this coming a year year and a half ago when we were first working on all of this thematically in season three where we're looking at a lot about connection and disconnection, and that's very much where the world is right now. So I think it it resonates quite unexpectedly just just in terms of the stories that we're telling the thematic residents of those stories. And then in terms of things like are characters You Know Star Trek. has always always valued diversity and know gene roddenberry started it back on the original series having a diverse cast at a time when diversity was not the thing one did on television so. Making sure that we honor that continue that we're continuing that with the introduction of some new characters this season. and. Making sure that that we honor those characters, those voices and that we represent those on the show is super important to us. At C, Net, we've always asked now what? So that's what we call our new series of conversations about the future that is shaping up as we speak I'm Brian Cullin everyone has an interview series, but we try to be different posing a problem driving toward a concise answer and doing it all in about fifteen minutes that we don't waste your time. Check it out at senior dot com slash now what? And speaking of those characters gave update on where some of the crew Michael Berman's through what are they as the season begins. Sure. So when we begin the season or characters have are just coming through the Wormhole, which is where we left them. In episode two, Fourteen last year so they will they will come through land somewhere. I. Can't tell you where they will land or what they'll do. They'll get their or or will spoil that but I I can tell you that one of the first things they'll be looking for is did they achieve their goal because going through the wormhole was about saving life from season to? And, making sure that there is sentient life in this in this new future that they ventured is is the first question Alaska of course, the answer is, yes that's not a spoiler or we wouldn't have season three because there would be no people So they did achieve their goal. I can tell you that and and then it's a question of. Who are they now and what what this new season gives us opportunity to do is really explore all of our characters in a in a much deeper way. You know when they left season two, they left everything behind anyone who was not on this ship that was in their orbit their family, their friends everything that was familiar to them. They left behind and so they are very much a they're a family unit and connected in. A really new and much deeper way when they come into this new future because they are all they have and. Everything else was left behind so. They're kind of strangers in a strange land figuring out this new world as they go and and that gives us choices to learn a lot more about about who they are to challenge them in new ways to see how each of these characters individually will grow. And some of that will come out with a new characters we introduce You know this is not a spoiler he's in the trailer. Everybody knows David Jolla is joining us this season as as book, and you know here's a character who has grown up in this new world who's going to become a kind of a guide for Burnham once she lands and she's in this new future. and. Seeing him challenge her. We will get to learn new things about her and as our characters face unique challenges. Over the course of the season we'll get to learn new things about all of them. Great. We saw Harry Mudd we saw Sarah saw a bunch of figures from past star. Trek shows in previous uses discovery are can you tease or can we expect any other release cameos or you just sort of breaking free from can completely in just starting with something completely new? Well, I can't. I can't give anything away 'cause. Away but you know a lot of this season really is about. Seeing what this new future is all about and seeing what new characters come in So you know in nine hundred, thirty years ahead so There's a there's quite a time gap there I do WANNA mention I I don't know if you. Earlier of saying about the new characters, we also have the characters of. Deer Gray who are in the season Bluto Barrio Alexander. Tremendous and speaking to diversity of all when we talk about diversey on camera that's They are also representative of that as a non binary and transgender in real life, and then also being a non binary and a transgender character on cameras, well with these characters that they represent. So. that. All of that has been very, very important to us. Great in terms of the tech obviously seen at the tech site talk with. You. That's that's great. We love that you love seeing A. A little bit about that. What what are some of the if interesting fats of? This 'cause there are a lot of fascinating concepts you played with the previous using network time travel was a big deal last year what what what tech we serve guys embrace for this next season. There is some new tax that we will explore the season. I hesitate to say only because I don't WanNa give it away but but I will say that again in the tradition of honoring what has come before and then also pushing that forward. There are there are some new tech, the elements that we will see the season You know the the ways in which people interact with their ships might be a little bit different You know certainly there would have pollution in the the technology we use the things we hold the things we interact with on ships, all of those sorts of things and you'll start to see. Some of those things right away in the premiere episode of Season Three. So there have been a wave of Scifi shows that you know ground themselves in hard science I'm scared that something you consider star trek which Kinda plays a little bit fast loose with tack at like how real some that check is that is this something you guys are considering or you thought about a four season three already beyond it's something that we have absolutely done. And I I can't speak to. A to the season's when I wasn't here. But we have we have a science consultant Dr Aaron McDonald's She is fabulous. She is an astrophysicist and some Some audience members might be familiar with her she's She does a lot of star trek events and things like that where she talks about the science of Star Trek and we work very very closely with her on all of these things, and so if we have a science or tech thing that we wanna do you know as as writers will make it up and play in the sci-fi realm and we rely on her to help us. Tailor that to make something that obviously these things are not possible right now but we want to get them as close to future possible as we can. So she helps us with all of that. She gives us you know how many kilometers per second is something going? You know all of these sorts of things she helps with So yeah, for sure we we know that a lot of actual scientists watch the show and. We don't want anyone watching the show and going up man that's insane. So Aaron helps us with that guy well I ask this for most of the folks who deal the show I haven't had a chance to ask you. So I'll ask him in terms of the tech that's available in Star Trek. What which which bit of tech would you like to see in real life which would you could actually see yourself using own my gosh? Transporter. I would love to have a transport but I would I would want it to be a transporter that wouldn't just take me from here to the grocery store, but I wanNA transport could take me to to visit my loved ones or to go someplace else especially. Now since we you know it's very tricky to get on planes and. Do things like that I I would. I would want to I would want to transporter yet that that's a good one especially nowadays transport. Yeah. He can get around TSA airplanes in general totally like that Yeah I just need that pad built living room just walk into it. You go where you WANNA go. Yeah, that's that's it. For me. I would just say cheers of guest stars and notes it's nine hundred years in the but a Q. is not you know he doesn't age is pretty much more. Sane. Just out there for you kids shows up. Okay now. Awesome. Okay. Wow Michelle thank you for your time. Really appreciate season three of star trek discovery premiers on, Thursday yeah. So much and thank you everyone for watching. Hope you enjoy the show. It's

Federation Cam Michelle Alex Burnham Executive Producer Kirk Starfleet Alaska Gene Roddenberry Seru Pandemic Toronto Dr Aaron Mcdonald Bluto Barrio Alexander Spock America TSA Brian Cullin Michael Berman
Keeping Healthcare Simple for People

Outcomes Rocket

05:14 min | 1 year ago

Keeping Healthcare Simple for People

"Welcome back to the podcast today. Have the privilege of. Even these Andino, she is an Afro Latino Health Equity innovator born and raised in the Bronx and the founder and CEO of radical health at least enjoyed a fledgling career in health tech pioneering, some of its first digital health solutions, including bringing the first mobile APP prescribing platform to the market and working with global clients, such as the N., H. S. in London and Kaiser Permanente while she routinely trained oncologist on new drugs. She found herself unprepared when her mother was diagnosed with cancer this I heard directly and intimately confront the systemic healthcare despair she knew existed in founding radical health. The first Latina owned and operated benefit Corp in New York City. She has sought to combine her expertise in healthcare and her passion as a community organizer, coming from an historically marginalized community herself. It was important for valise to initially build radical health by bringing together her neighbors around her kitchen table and hearing firsthand from voices, including undocumented women of color, elderly young people and the Lgbtq community who are. Figuratively, and literally never given a seat at the table to have a say in their own healthcare destiny through radical help you've is committed to the task of transforming healthcare by facilitating health literacy and self advocacy as well as or Djing a relationship between meaningful to face conversations with cutting edge technology, so you know the teams of access and making health care equality. Equality is something that continues to come up. We touch on topics like social determinants of health and I think we're GONNA be at a cross section of a lot of these hot topics today with the release, and so with that I want to give her a warm welcome, so glad you're here. Thank you so much for having me it really the pleasure so. What did I leave out of your intro that you wanNA share with the listeners I think the important pieces that we could add to. That is that I'm. reported circle train so I use indigenous practice to convene and hold workshops and sessions, but really go back into practices that have been used over and over again, and we get to incorporate that into our work and I recently in two thousand eighteen with nominated as a roddenberry fellow for the work that we're doing with radical health. Congratulations on that that's pretty pretty impressive. And you know you gotta do things differently to get results, and so you know your story obviously highlights why you're so passionate about what you do, but what is it that got you into healthcare to begin with? The story is anyone ever grown up with very little. The number one objective and for me was I wanted to get out of the hood I wanted to make a lot of money I wanted a fancy apartment. All the things that we see on television and that was that was my number one goal and the way to do that. was I was GonNa Dancer, and so I'm going to help people but I also make sure that I had some. Truth behind that was that didn't really really work out for me, and that wasn't really the path that I was going to go on, but I still ended up in healthcare and ended up looking at help from different perspectives and getting to do that getting kind of the inner belly of the beast in my work with Pharma through my work in health, tack and so I. Guess I guess ultimately trying to what led me here today. That's awesome. You know what that grit that very strong desire to get out of the hood and just get a better life I mean. Hey, I grew up with not much either elise. Definitely been a motivating force in my life and everything that I do so I totally appreciate that. So now that you've been the business for quite some time, and and doing your own thing now. What's that hot topic that you want us to focus on today for leaders listening? The important thing and I I am shouting from the rooftops at every opportunity. That I get. We talk a lot about innovation. We're talking a lot about transforming how using all the new things but what we're really missing is like equity and equity in help and to day and America folks that are the most disproportionately affected are black and Brown people. People with disabilities are better in and. Help like right. Yeah! Health, as as we know, it is not equal, and we have people who are dying disproportionate rate where I live in the South Bronx our community number. I'm average. Five years sooner than our neighbors were less than a mile away on the upper east side, and this is happening across the country. Where are the code and the structures where we live are really impacting our ability, our our life, and how we live and I think that really needs to be at the top of all of these conversations in top of health. It's not enough. Enough to provide you know quality care or provide an invasion be talking about who is not being acknowledging who are the most impacted by what we're doing our work and what we're creating

Afro Latino Health Equity Inno Hot Topic H. S. Kaiser Permanente Bronx Founder And Ceo Andino London New York City Benefit Corp Roddenberry America
Has Anyone Been Buried on the Moon?

BrainStuff

04:46 min | 2 years ago

Has Anyone Been Buried on the Moon?

"This episode is brought to you by the Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet terms apply. Welcome to brain stuff a production of iheartradio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Bobo bomb. Here you gene, or gene shoemaker trained, astronauts and founded a new science born on April twenty eighth nineteen twenty eight Schumaker was one of the twentieth. Century's? Great minds, his work on impact craters affected, everything from Nasr's Apollo missions to the dinosaur extinction debate for his contributions to human knowledge, he was awarded the national medal of science by then president George H W Bush in nineteen Ninety-two, but a different honor eluded him shoemaker studied the moon from afar, but he often dreamed of climbing into a spacesuit and walking on its surface. Sadly, he never got the chance Addison's disease crushed his hopes of becoming an astronaut, but in nineteen Ninety-seven some of his ashes were laid to rest near the moon southern poll that made him the first and to date the only person to ever receive a lunar burial. It was a poignant epilogue to the man's career. Schumaker was a geologist by training and craters were one of his great passions. He helped confirm that the famous Barringer crater near flagstaff, Arizona crater that's five hundred seventy feet or one hundred seventy three meters. Deep was made by an asteroid impact. He also championed the hypothesis that another such impact killed last non avian dinosaurs sixty six million years ago and by mapping some of the craters on our moon. He revolutionized our understanding of its geology in nineteen sixty one the United States geological surveys set up an Astra geology research program shoemaker often considered the founding father of Astra geology was chosen to lead. It NASA would enlist his services to shoemaker joined future. Apollo astronaut on field trips to Barringer crater and other sites where he trained them to collect rock samples a perhaps seemingly simple skill set. But one would let them eventually bring home the first moon rocks humans ever saw and thus making all kinds of research possible. His work was instrumental to the discovery of the shoemaker Levy nine comet which struck Jupiter in one thousand nine hundred four one of the comments co-discoverers was Eugene's wife and fellow scientist Carolyn shoemaker cumulatively, gene. And Caroline discovered. One thousand one hundred twenty five asteroids and thirty two comments, but on July eighteenth, nineteen Ninety-seven. The couple was involved in a tragic car accident though Caroline survived. Gene was killed. The very next day shoemakers former student Carolyn Porco, devised a fitting tribute, a planetary scientist at the university of Arizona Porco learned that her mentor was going to be cremated. So she spearheaded an effort to put an ounce. That's twenty eight grams of his ashes aboard NASA lunar prospector spacecraft the cost of sending things into space can run into the hundreds of thousands of dollars per pound in terms of time and energy and research. And so although physically small that single ounce is a huge tribute polycarbonate earn capsule was built by Celestis these same company that sent ashes of Star Trek creator, gene Roddenberry into orbit wrapped around shoemakers. Capsule was a brass foil ribbon bearing a picture of the Barringer crater and thematic quote from Romeo and Juliet. And when he shall die take him in cut him out in little stars. And he will make the face of heaven so fine that all the world will be in love with night and pay no worship to the garish sun. With the precious cargo in tow, the spacecraft launched at Cape Canaveral Florida on January sixth nineteen ninety eight more than a year later the vessel whose objective had been to hunt for water with deliberately crashed near the lunar. South pole shoemaker's ashes went down with it. Celestis hopes to enter other human remains on the moon at some point. But for the moment, she maker has the place to himself Carolyn shoemaker said in the nineteen ninety eight press release it brings a little closure in a way to our feelings. We will always know that when we look the moon. The gene is there. Today's episode was written by Mark man, Cini and produced by Tyler clang brain. Steph is a production of iheartradio's how stuff works for more in this lots of other unearthly, topics. Visit our home planet has works dot com and for more podcasts. Right. Heart radio is the iheartradio app. Apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.

Barringer Crater Carolyn Shoemaker Schumaker Gene Roddenberry Capital One Romeo Iheartradio Nasa Caroline Carolyn Porco Celestis Scientist Lauren Bobo George H W Bush Addison Nasr Astra Geology Flagstaff Cape Canaveral Florida University Of Arizona Porco
"roddenberry" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

Mac OS Ken

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

"I am as always excited for Star Trek Las Vegas, and there's something tech related going on there about which I'm very excited as well, Roddenberry entertainment for whom I do mission log and some other stuff. Roddenberry entertainment has been working with a firm called sense, are on virtual reality. Thing base like a place drug and berry nexus in sons are is really a lot of things. We've got artifacts from the roddenbury archives. We've got props and costumes. That's never before seen. Sketches got a model of one of the most famous toys that was never produced. We've got hand-drawn storyboards from Star Trek, the motion picture. There's just tons of stuff to check out and and people have come in and shot these things in three d. So it's not like a picture of a of a uniform say, or prop you can move around the uniform and check it out from all angles and you can. You can hold the props well, virtually hold the props. I'm happy to say I've had a hand in its development and curation this nexus. I think I might have been named at nexus. It's amazing. I mean, it's just amazing. I mean, I expected it to be good. It's incredible. I'm blown away every time I go into it and it's just beginning. This is going to be a living space. One where people gather share create. It's a nexus and all that that entails. Now, here's what's things for us. You and may..

Roddenberry Las Vegas
"roddenberry" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

Mac OS Ken

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

"I am as always excited for Star Trek Las Vegas, and there's something tech related going on there about which I'm very excited as well, Roddenberry entertainment for whom I do mission log and some other stuff. Roddenberry entertainment has been working with a firm called sense, are on virtual reality. Thing base like a place drug and berry nexus in sons are is really a lot of things. We've got artifacts from the roddenbury archives. We've got props and costumes. That's never before seen. Sketches got a model of one of the most famous toys that was never produced. We've got hand-drawn storyboards from Star Trek, the motion picture. There's just tons of stuff to check out and and people have come in and shot these things in three d. So it's not like a picture of a of a uniform say, or prop you can move around the uniform and check it out from all angles and you can. You can hold the props well, virtually hold the props. I'm happy to say I've had a hand in its development and curation this nexus. I think I might have been named at nexus. It's amazing. I mean, it's just amazing. I mean, I expected it to be good. It's incredible. I'm blown away every time I go into it and it's just beginning. This is going to be a living space. One where people gather share create. It's a nexus and all that that entails. Now, here's what's things for us. You and may..

Roddenberry Las Vegas
"roddenberry" Discussed on I Need My Space

I Need My Space

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on I Need My Space

"What are we going to do about it right we're not gonna launch missiles at their colony on mars dote knocked them off so how you enforce this becomes a problem and creating a law that we can't enforce as a problem i think we have to create a culture in which we agree on what is right and what is wrong and i think it has to be an international agreement it shouldn't just be a few private individuals or even nasa on its own going to mars i think the world has to be involved in this it's so funny because every time it seems like it's like okay should we should we go to mars well there might be life there so we have to investigate that first and decide whether or not we're going to have an impact on it then it's like okay we can go to marseille were clear that way we can go to mars now it's the morality of sending people there what are the laws and and is it right to do we know they're gonna die on mars at this is a one way trip and then the answer to that is like well if we can sustain life it's probably morally okay but it seems like there's all these more roadblocks because now it's like all right let's go to mars let's colonize it let's set up life but the only way to do that right now is through money and power which makes me feel like we would just end up doing what we've done in the past which is the horrors of earth colonisation terrestrial colonization how do we so it's like another just more limit coming in is how do we get to mars and colonize it and keep money and power out of it do we have to have a gene roddenberry post world war three situation where we've just learned our lessons and then finally go i don't think we can go to mars and keep money and power out of it because you can't get to mars with a lot of money and a lot of power to use that money using money and using power wisely that's hard but it's possible where there are great moral dilemmas there are important questions so i think the fact that we agree that these moral and ethical dilemmas associated with sending.

marseille nasa gene roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Well that's the only thing i need really i just think that we're trying to always address the fact that we spend so much time trying to look away from where we're heading that we don't really take the time to grapple with it so help me understand that then so how do you feel that we have a better chance of understanding exactly what we're up against or understanding the commonality that surrounds us by phrasing and more fictional way i think talian italian narrative why i would say that i mean gene roddenberry did that was star trek and i would say that's not what happened with star wars and that's the main difference between the two series is that one was hoping to investigate issues of equity the fact that don't have money in the future and start kinda do i don't get into that like the yes it's the idea that ra used to kind of take on when he talked what effort features saying that like the whole world has been touched by colonialism so the only place where you can talk about black people without colonialism is in outer space because it's the only place where that never happened and so in that kind of concept of the infinite where anything can happen in an infinite universe where one tiny little speck it provides that detachment to be able to dream i'm sure that you could get somebody who has hateful despicable viewpoints but if you just tell them the exact same thing in a different phrasing that feeds their their personal shortsightedness then i'm sure they would agree with you i think that's generally how humans work i think humans are both good and evil in equal amounts and it's all just depends on what opportunities you give them particular december music this is young taco's on a titan with yonder.

gene roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on Altered Geek

Altered Geek

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Altered Geek

"Sabbatical as it were from the internet and just take a break i i'm so to this point now with between the phantoms and in in i think social media is a lot to blame for this because you're constantly having this flood of information attacking you twenty four seven whether it's people that i mean i i love the interaction with everybody that's that's my favorite part i love the interaction i think it's the a lot of the news aspects a lot of the commentary a lot of the the constant bickering whether the icu so much of it of politics drives me nuts whatever side of the spectrum you're on that like it's just so much that we're so far distant from this vision that gene roddenberry had in star trek of the future you know it's it's it's so mind boggling that we've come up with most of the technology from it but yet we as a people are so toxic as a whole like it's it's just ridiculous but i i do love this quote from him that says it isn't all over everything has not been invented the human adventure is just beginning which i think is true like it's it's it's a great quote and he he truly was visionary even back in the sixties as far as you know what he hoped that society would become and i just hope that we actually get to that point instead of we were all at but i i don't know like i i really wonder what you guys have to think about where certain phantoms abs drop off for you like comics were uninteresting to me because of the story lines and it's just a constant money grab and then buying dvd's i quit buying those majority majorly because i got tired of taking up space it wasn't that it wasn't gonna watch it but the other thing was i hardly ever pulled the dvd's out i pulled up my star trek dvd's.

gene roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Of dr king and king is saying that he admires her work on the show and he admires that gene roddenberry along with nichols has created a realistic character right not some sort of stereotype four object of derision or mockery and she says thank you but then she says something that you know sounds very understandable from from her positions conversation she says you know thanks and i'm glad you're like the show but i feel like i should be out there with you out there marching after out there fighting for equality pursuing the ideals that people are putting their life in danger for narrow this quota earlier in and i i kind of immediately teared up for hit me in a very real way uh he said no no no no you don't understand we don't need you to march you are marching your reflecting what we are fighting for he said don't you understand what this man gene roddenberry has achieved for the first time on television we will be seen as we should be seen every day as intelligent quality beautiful people who can sing and dance but who can go into space who can be lawyers and teachers who can be professors who are in this day yet you don't see on television now and this is a during the com part of the conversation were she says i'm going to quit the show and he is firmly against this any continues by saying gene roddenberry is opened the door for the world to see us if you leave that door can be closed because you see your role is not a black role it's not a female role he can fill it with anything including an alien and this left nichols speechless as well more lion from ah that ama on reddit that nichols dead where she said that he said something along on lines of if you leave they can replace you with a blondhaired white girl and it'll be like you were never there what you've accomplished for all of us will only be real if you stay and she said that got her thinking about you know really thinking about that audience about how fans of color saw her and how it would feel if she left the show and and and now it's just it's a tv show you know it it it seems even from the standpoint of someone that's in it you.

dr king gene roddenberry nichols
"roddenberry" Discussed on Ear Biscuits

Ear Biscuits

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Ear Biscuits

"He knew he knew dogs can count at three i think it's been proven so this portal is a special place to me because it is it is the i'm so glad you called it a portal was more like a holiday it's light because it it it transfers me into the world and then back into my safe ness dislike the bridge was like the ridge is the place on star trek will you material a holiday though the holidays were you go to experience virtual reality but what is it called where you you they beam you up i really like star wars a star trek is the think so they can man star wars is this star trek is but they give mad star wars could help you heard it here gene roddenberry now gosh so it's a special place to me the washer and drier are are all we are also in there of seeing the hour i will say that as well as all the cabinet tree that was in my house when i first bought it in the kitchen and it was ugly said we we put it in the garage right but in the portal we also have all the rugs on the floor of the garage that we no longer wanted in the house for whatever decorating reasons no longer fit in the house there there's a lot of thought this gone into i have noticed that so i kinda looks like a yard in there there's like like ma'al matching rugs just everywhere but there's also a couple of things which have plagued me i cannot stand walking through what i believed to be m i thought my domain now it's my portal to and from the world it's cluttered i mean no but i mean there's a lamp three lamp share oil different stuff there's a recliner that some friends let us borrow when lili was going through a back surge.

gene roddenberry lili
"roddenberry" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

Two Broads Talking Politics

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

"The capabilities did you why would somebody automatically think that i can't uh and i think children in general come at this from that position and i think reinforcing that narrative of any one can do anything it has nothing to do with whether or not there's there's nothing that boys are better at doing in girls there's nothing that's why people are are worse doing then then white people or you're just keeping not narrative that and you're all people are equal and equally capable and that it is important to have you know to use my daughter's so the the framing that they send us home from school where they're talking about what they should eat and uh teaching them nutrition is have a colorful plate you'll have a colourful how little colorful this isn't as you can save all 'cause you know when you have a whole bunch of colors generally it tastes better uh and using using near his like that that they could really understand or you know you don't want to necessarily have all the blue light goes what if you had you know a variety of colors was of legos think of all the things that you can do and how great it would be and thinking of leadership in that scene vein that variety is good and important and uh diversity is something that should be embraced and no one should be shut out because they don't stick someone else's cookiecutter of what leadership books like i think is something that we just have to constantly i really i think it's it's incumbent on us as adults two two n d misfire ourselves or programme ourselves uh because that's where we come from and the children word that so it's almost you know we need to take a step and learn from our children and and leave a lot of those preconceived notions a high and i saw that you've recently won a roddenberry's tell a separate 2018 so congratulations on.

roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

02:10 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"That we will be free we will be unshackled from our puritanical prison to be the highly evolve with cognitive ability animals darwin said we were all along and if we just got rid of those arguments indifference differences over truth and accountability and divinity got rid of all of that stuff it'd be like star trek with gene roddenberry nami huge star trek fan why was found i always found it ironic though that in a series in a myth those meant to promote the notion of a progressive secular humanistic utopia there was conflict drama an often somebody died especially they were red shirt and every episode any meals find that ironic anybody else find it ironic that the most the the two most successful villains in the history of the star trek series khan who if you know you're star trek lore khan wise the supreme king in the era of the utanics wars when we agreed we could evolve to a higher level and con represented that why would that create if we've ever hear of offering to a higher level why would create a conflict as anybody now i thought if we're i thought of human nature was basically good every time he progressed to a new level meant that things just got better and better why why why would khan and other fellow me his fellow uber menchu's why would they go to war with one another why would they not if they were so much better and progressive in evolved and eugenic miracles wide any look at each other and say you know we're just gonna divide this plan like a risk board and we're going to rule it humanely and benevolently uh an equally for the betterment of mankind why did they do that we don't all end up just singing imagine now it doesn't work that well as it the other great the the the other greatest fillon and star trek history the bork.

gene roddenberry darwin khan
"roddenberry" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

01:52 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"And at the mayans alija's cherry it was a ufo that came and took him away i mean i mean not making any of this up right right and people eight this stuff up it it became one of the basis for gene roddenberry founding thought theory of worst of star trek how did he explained that all the aliens were of humanoid form well because the same strand of a of of the the the protest alien the protest dna that seated all of these class and planets in the in the in the various for quadrant of the galaxy came from the same humanoid strand and that of all differently based on your where you are that's all were you are in the cosmos so i vockins have two years or just pointing on like ours at around that's all right of airbus down against cherry to the gaza guys not as we'll steve does that sounds like that ancient alien sherwani yeah guys were that the devil is trolling us so hard right now normally he likes skips a century or two before recycling his material he knows we are so in the grip of our own selfrighteousness right this or at this moment he is rereleasing material to the same generation he's just repackaged it it's like he took poisons a poison hair metal ban album from the 80s any selling it again and he's calling it motley crue as the same song it's the same album is put a different name on it so was chariots and the gods in the '70s its ancient aliens now.

gene roddenberry airbus gaza steve hair metal two years
"roddenberry" Discussed on SYFY25: Origin Stories

SYFY25: Origin Stories

02:30 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on SYFY25: Origin Stories

"Really relished the idea of of being fans as we see when i do i keep remembering meeting you at a dragon khan and you see the people that build their year around going to that event and it's not just star trek at us dr star wars you know it's firefight supernatural in at its is caused play in its hello kitty and it's all this genres and they're all gathered and they've taken over atlanta in a way that they that the collective like the board the collective is bigger than the individual completely so an appreciation of our fan base goes without saying we've seen each other tease conventions people have paid their hardearned money to come and see you so it's sort of a captive audience and you over them the respect to be kind and also they give you so much in terms of sharing their stories about their family watching the show or how it influence them professionally or how it helped them through horrible dire times where they struggled with drugs that were they struggled with an injury and it there's not a convention goes by where some one dozen share with you something it makes your heart break or makes you smile with with pride it's a blessing if it weren't for the fans we wouldn't be where we are it totally as i totally agree where do you think that that sciencefiction as a genre is going it seems to expanded far beyond what it was when you started next generation roddenberry always said it was wagon train in space and and any one i think would agree that the success of our show of nextgen and the original show and successive a series or movie is based on how the audience relates to reacts to and needs the leads the relationship between bleeds at our show particular the uh the honor and the the friendship that the characters have and share and i think that's what appeals and were continues to appeal visual effects god bless them heightened the experience but if you don't give a shit about the characters and what they're doing and how they feel about each other i don't think it last loyalty the well is deep.

atlanta roddenberry
"roddenberry" Discussed on Point of Inquiry

Point of Inquiry

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Point of Inquiry

"That i sent in to the road and berry fellowship which is a new fellowship program oh started by foundation which was set up in honor of gene roddenberry and his star trek vision of the future and they want to find twenty people to give fifty thousand dollars to to fund a project that will impact the areas of lgbtq issues immigrant's rights racial justice and environmentalism and i i submitted an application for seekers how amazing is it that as a foundation to carry on gene vertebrates vision that just moves me i know i just can't some gritting but also because i what i want to do is build an academy for activists where we train people to tell those sorts of positive stories of the future well we actually train people with the skills required to imagine a positive vision of the future which weaken enroll people in that his infighting in welcoming and isn't simply seeking to deconstruct um the problems that we have today and i'm not saying i want to stress this because people mistake me often that we should do the deconstruction work i think that's very important i think it's important to say this is exactly what is wrong with our current society but that is only half of a story that's like the hell paul of your story unita heaven to lead people to you need a hopeful vision and i think we need to train people to do them better i i do see cultural expressions that really moved me that make me feel like.

gene roddenberry fifty thousand dollars
"roddenberry" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

01:56 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Now at you play sulu they character first play by torched aci in the star trek reboot on the most recent one was star trek beyond ends in that most recent film m viewers learn that sulu is gay and married and has a daughter and i read that you originally worried about the sulu character being gay not refer you but um you're just worried about what of the original sulu thought erm while we're your concerns world primarily owes concern that george wouldn't like it and i thought that he would feel as though we were a doing a disservice to him as an actor because he's he portrayed a straight character and then later in life came out as gay and then and i felt that he would feel that we were conflating character an actor and then he might be say hey i come out of the clause in all of a sudden sulus gay is because you can't see anything but gay now um you know if i come out of the closet i felt that he might be sensitive about that and that turned out to be incorrect he was he objected because it wasn't roddenberry's gene roddenberry the creators the original creator he the original created looking back i haven't gone through it a realize how positive it was and the people took it as intended which was a way too sort of expand roddenberry's um diverse universe to take it a step further than he could at the time.

george gene roddenberry sulu
"roddenberry" Discussed on The Read

The Read

02:11 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on The Read

"My nephew's having how you're right you owe on board from laminate today like the merge today the original star trek was what my family washed away by gene roddenberry vision was one that as a fan of science fiction literature was one of the few examples of of storytelling and genre that embrace people who like me an right mmhmm having the show nichols on the bridge of the original enhancement with um because it what what gene was saying as a storyteller was that when the future comes there's a place for you always right that was hugh yeah because usually in their futures there we are not no like one by we'll be rid of your nine drive back late in the future is suspiciously melanin division i wasn't already based off a real fan of stature he was yeah yeah no i trust me rhino data against jamaica and i make no no no lives liza he was he he was his name was jordan laforge and he was like this lubar fan he's he had cerebral palsy he was confined to wheelchair and he was just show up at convention after convention after convention and gene befriended him and and wanted to honor him and and his in his love ranjara raft he passed away ride at izzo jordi was boards were and with more dire from that rule really understand multi has glove star trek and mitsui air air i know so that you did nine i am mightily impressed so i am thing i am i am i i will hold all round all forty one discs are going to be watching a whole lot of star trek i did not even know that really gist yup based our real person that's amazing yeah so that so to be able to represent for people with physical challenges the way that in show represented for for black people who was was huge that was.

jamaica jordan laforge izzo jordi mitsui gene roddenberry nichols hugh liza
"roddenberry" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"roddenberry" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"A way i'm going to more than that but at the end of the day i i'm excited by this in theory and we are building the beta right now and for me the tire hits the road as an entrepreneur if i love it and i use it and until i love it and and use it all the time it doesn't go into the out there needs to be something i'm passionate about for anybody who doesn't know what is your fascination with star trek and how deeply have you baked it in ticks that green shirt companies so so i was born in the '60s and and apollo occurred apollo eleven occurred nineteen sixty nine which was incredibly formative moment in my life the entire apollo program and at the same time you know star trek debut to nineteen 66 i didn't see it then i saw it in the reruns and it had three seasons in total but when i was seeing it nineteen sixty nine nineteen seventy apollo showed me what was going on right now and star trek is this is where we're going and the one to punch just made me enamoured with the future in space it this was this with the destiny of humanity we're about to launch into the cosmos and so i became enamoured with star trek and the more you look at star trek star trek gene roddenberry the creator writer producer of star trek i know his son rod rod berry gene roddenberry was a brilliant man would gene roddenberry created was a set of technologies.

producer writer gene roddenberry