17 Burst results for "Roger Kipling"

"roger kipling" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

03:05 min | 2 weeks ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Me ask you what was the one from the movie Marijuana Marijuana. Shiny from marijuana move. I think the way I think you would probably lose your mind if you spent a minute behind David's eyeball. I know there's a strange brain inside that. What didn't you like the sort of the overtones of the voice of that song You sang? You know, That's what she said. I have so beautiful. That's that toothy grin. Yeah, as you were talking about the jungle book. Yeah. Do you know what year Jungle book was written? And who wrote it Was my Arthur Conan Doyle? No, right. I don't know. No 19. I'm sorry. 1994 80 90 for you guys and my favorite poem of all time. Roger Kipling. If Roger Kipling wrote the Jungle Book in 18 90. For a collection of stories. The English author rugged Kipling. Most of the characters are animals, such as shit on Um, And I just think that's so interesting in the movie the jungle Book the cartoon, and I guess you want to call it 60 67. Okay, What a fantastic movie. That was really That's the movie. I grew up. I was seven years old when that came out. That affected me deeply, because it actually as a child. It made me conscious in a very interesting way through Ah, through a cartoon movie of evil and how evil works, and we always loved the Disney movies. And And it was weird because not anymore, though. In fact, yes. Bad day movies would come to the theater and then maybe six months. A year later, they come back. You know, and that that every word that they were that good. Wellit's people didn't have videotape on DVDs and stuff like that's a Roger Kipling. I just that poem if is probably the one that I fashion my life around most. When I first read it, I was probably 40. And I went. Oh, Okay, Well, there you go. Roger Kipling was like 32 when he wrote that to his son. The poem. If you guys should all go read it. It's just Google. If I f It's very easy. It's a fantastic poem. Anyway with that, David, What do you got? Oh, I don't know. Listen, Another thing that happened last night was that Mike Pence brought up the parents of Kayla Mueller. Now killing Mueller was kidnapped by Isis and for 18 months, her parents Struggle to get the President states negotiate Now, remember, our president has right at the time. Yeah, but Barack Obama And I thought, you know who's just Caylor Muir. I've remembered hearing about her, and it's a sad a sad story very soon, but I I grabbed the audio of the parents talking about it, and I think it's important because our president does not dawdle. And he does not hesitate to stand up for the downtrodden and and the victims of the world. Listen to what the parents of Kayla Mueller said by another aid worker to cross the border into Syria to help at the hospital..

Roger Kipling Kayla Mueller Marijuana David president Barack Obama Mike Pence Arthur Conan Doyle Caylor Muir Google Syria Wellit Isis
"roger kipling" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:44 min | 6 months ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"They well giving up you know you know what I'm saying here that's why that's why I'm a huge believer in hell because I think there's only one place for those people need to end up that's where they're probably gonna end up because he is you guys all if you've never read the man in the arena just Google man in the arena and you'll read it and go okay I get it my favorite poem in the whole world is Roger Kipling's if just Google these things man in the arena if two letters I just Google it and read it that's the mantra for my life all about you're losing their heads and blaming it on you you got to read these things Hey by the way when we come back you sent me a text last night saying we gotta talk about UFO's I got some audio that we should visit the next segment all right you listen to advice line will be right back investors toll free eight six six eighty eight eighty three listening to it's time to face the facts if you don't conquer stress stress will conquer you Dr George Hayter psychiatrist and diplomat of the American board of psychiatry and neurology he only wrote it out every technology which allow you to the next course.

Roger Kipling Google Dr George Hayter
"roger kipling" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:31 min | 8 months ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on KTOK

"The number to call if you want to join in the conversation okay I'm gonna say this one more time there is reason to be concerned there is not reason to be hysterical there is a reason to take certain steps and there is reason to not panic there is reasons to wash your hands and the services of your desk as much as you can and there is a reason to not lock yourself up in your house for the next five weeks three weeks whatever in fact I may have a very good alternative for you this weekend since just about everything else seems to be canceled now I'm not saying they shouldn't cancel it I'm saying they should let people be their own judge I'm saying that if you are not in the risk group chances are you're not gonna get it and if you do it's going to be not nearly the catastrophic plague it's being made out to be not in so many words but by the deeds of media and the deeds of people panicking and expensed I don't think we should have called off the NC double a tournament I just don't think we should have limit who goes in okay I'm I'm down with that let people be their own judge let people manage their own risk well we've got a responsibility to the public that responsibility to close everything now your responsibility is to not get sued and that's coming next in fact it's probably already started I am Lee Matthews on news radio one thousand Katie okay that's what a lot of this is all about liability so instead of being frustrated by it I tend to be the more observant type I'm gonna sit back and I'm going to cautiously carefully watch what happens and I'm going to assess the situation I'm going to as Rudyard Kipling said keep my head while all about me are losing theirs wasn't Roger Kipling I'm not quite sure correct me if I'm wrong on news radio.

NC Lee Matthews Rudyard Kipling Roger Kipling Katie
"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"People in the nineteenth century understood that if you were speaking of America, you were speaking of the Americas the whole region that changes in eighteen ninety eight partly out of this desire to find a new way to describe the country shorthand for it America. It's vaguer more expansive term and the president who takes office after the war with Spain. Teddy Roosevelt uses the word America in his inaugural address. And there's a two week period where he uses it in different speeches more times than every past president has used it collectively in the entire history of the country and ever since then it's off to the races. Why was eighteen ninety eight and imperial shopping spree. What was going on the United States? Balkans. The Pacific the census in eighteen ninety had issued a report suggesting that the frontier was no more and inspired a few such as teddy Roosevelt to try to make new frontiers to find new places where the United States restore its vigor. So explain the Philippines, partly has to do with teddy Roosevelt. He's the assistant secretary of the navy. His boss leaves the office for an afternoon to visit an osteopath and Roosevelt springs into action and orders the fleet to prepare to invade Manila. If the United States has a war with Spain and his boss doesn't countermand the order possibly fearing looking weak. And so in the United States does go to war with Spain engages the Spanish fleet defeats it. And suddenly, the United States has the Philippines on his hands. Not suddenly takes awhile, right? The actual conquest of the Philippines. Takes an enormous amount of time. Part of the reason the United States is in a good position vis-a-vis, the Philippines, is that the United States has allied itself with Filipino insurgents who've been fighting against Spanish colonialism for quite a long time. And they think that they're doing so in the name of liberating their colony with the aid of the United States. They're able. To conquer the archipelago. The United States ends the war by purchasing the Philippines from Spain. But then it has to deal with these Philippine insurgents and ends up fighting along excruciatingly, bloody war that Philippine archipelago isn't restored to civilian rule until nineteen thirteen. It was only recently surpassed by the Afghantistan war is the longest war in US history on what grounds did the US go to war for the Philippines, because the US was still hesitant to say. We do this for the sake of empire. The US was never quite as Frank about this as say, the British were well, this is a really interesting and rare moment in US history where the leaders of the country will start talking like the British the reason that the United States needs to fight the Philippines and fight to retain the Philippines is in order to civilized and uplift Filipinos the most famous poem justifying empire. Roger. Kipling's white man's burden.

United States Philippines Spain assistant secretary Americas president Roosevelt springs Manila Kipling Roger Frank two week
"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:59 min | 1 year ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Century understood that if you were speaking of America, you were speaking of the Americas the whole region that changes in eighteen ninety eight partly out of this desire to find a new way to describe the country knew shorthand for it America. It's a vaguer more expansive term and the president who takes office after the war with Spain. Teddy Roosevelt uses the word America in his inaugural address. And there's a two week period where he uses it in different speeches more times than every past president has used it collectively in the entire history of the country and ever since then it's off to the races. Why was eighteen ninety eight and imperial shopping spree. What was going on the United States Bonk's into the Pacific? The census in eighteen ninety headed issued a report suggesting that the frontier was no more and inspired a few such as teddy Roosevelt to try to make new frontiers to find new places where the United States could restore its vigor. So explain the Philippines, partly has to do with teddy Roosevelt. He's the assistant secretary of the navy. His boss leaves the office for an afternoon to visit an osteopath and Roosevelt springs into action and orders the fleet to prepare to invade Manila. If the United States has a war with Spain and his boss doesn't countermand the order possibly fearing looking weak. And so in the United States does go to war with Spain, it engages the Spanish fleet defeats it. And suddenly, the United States has the Philippines on his hands. Not suddenly takes awhile, right? The actual conquest of the Philippines. Takes an enormous amount of time. Part of the reason the United States is in a good position vis-a-vis, the Philippines, is that the United States has allied itself with Filipino insurgents who've been fighting against Spanish colonialism for quite a long time. And they think that they're doing so in the name of liberating their colony with the eight of the United States. They're able. To conquer the archipelago. The United States ends the war by purchasing the Philippines from Spain. But then it has to deal with these Philippine insurgents and ends up fighting along excruciatingly, bloody war, the Philippine archipelago isn't restored to civilian rule until nineteen thirteen. It was only recently surpassed by the Afghan war has the longest war on US history on what grounds did the US go to war for the Philippines, because the US was still hesitant to say. We do this for the sake of empire. The US was never quite as Frank about this as say, the British were well, this is a really interesting and rare moment in US history where the leaders of the country will start talking like the British the reason that the United States needs to fight the Philippines and fight to retain the Philippines is an order to civilize an uplift Filipinos the most famous poem justifying empire. Roger. Kipling's white man's burden is.

United States Philippines Spain assistant secretary Americas president Roosevelt springs Century Manila Bonk Kipling Roger Frank two week
"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:59 min | 1 year ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Century understood that if you were speaking of America, you were speaking of the Americas the whole region that changes in eighteen ninety eight partly out of this desire to find a new way to describe the country knew shorthand for it America. It's vaguer more expansive term and the president who takes office after the war with Spain. Teddy Roosevelt uses the word America in his inaugural address. And there's a two week period where he uses it in different speeches more times than every past president has used it collectively in the entire history of the country and ever since then it's off to the races. Why was eighteen ninety eight and imperial shopping spree. What was going on the United States? Balkans. The Pacific the census in eighteen ninety Headey should report suggesting that the frontier was no more and inspired a few such as Roosevelt to try to make new frontiers to find new places where the United States restore its vigor. So explain the Philippines, partly has to do with teddy Roosevelt. He's the assistant secretary of the navy. His boss leaves the office for an afternoon to visit an osteopath and Roosevelt springs into action and orders the fleet to prepare to invade Manila. If the United States has a war with Spain and his boss doesn't countermand the order possibly fearing looking weak. And so in the United States does go to war with Spain engages the Spanish fleet to fix it. And suddenly, the United States has the Philippines on his hands. Not suddenly takes awhile, right? The actual conquest of the Philippines. Takes an enormous amount of time. Part of the reason the United States is in a good position vis-a-vis, the Philippines is that. The United States has a light itself with Filipino insurgents who've been fighting against Spanish colonialism for quite a long time. And they think that they're doing so in the name of liberating their colony with eight of the United States. They're able to. To conquer the archipelago United States and the war by purchasing the Philippines from Spain. But then it has to deal with these Philippine insurgents and ends up fighting along and excruciatingly bloody war, the Philippine archipelago isn't restored to civilian rule until nineteen thirteen. It was only recently surpassed by the Afghantistan war is the longest war on US history on what grounds did the US go to war for the Philippines, because the US was still hesitant to say. We do this for the sake of empire. The US was never quite as Frank about this as say, the British were, well, this is really interesting and rare moment in US history where the leaders of the country will start talking like the British the reason that the United States needs to fight the Philippines and fight to retain the Philippines is in order to civilize and uplift Filipinos the most famous poem justifying empire. Roger. Kipling's white man's burden is.

United States Philippines Spain assistant secretary Americas president Roosevelt springs Century Manila Headey Kipling Roger Frank two week
"roger kipling" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast

The Empire Film Podcast

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast

"Not only did it wind up with nine Oscar nominations winning three. But it became the biggest film of all time blowing past I tonic with two point seven billion dollars in the Bank, not bad for an idea. The camera had stucco in drawer for the best part of three decades. Well, didn't just pop into my head as suppose it did. In in in the very germination moment was about nineteen and just happen to have a dream about a bio luminescent forest got excited. By the images in the dream and woke up and got out my color pastels and started working on black paper and sketching up. What I had seen. This was in the early nineteen seventies Cameron, Len and his senior year at high school was a budding filmmaker even back then an already had a keen interest in the environment. Particularly all the infant ways humanity had insuring it probably wasn't gonna be around much longer. So nineteen seventy-one in my senior year in high school in Canada middle short film about the environment. I wrote a play called extinction syndrome that we put on which was just my sort of dark view of where humanity was going with pollution and nuclear war, and every other damn thing, very sophomoric. But, but you know, I mean, I don't think I've really changed the medically that much I still think in very sort of Pakalitha, dick, pessimistic terms, but very positive and optimistic about human nature human character human capability on an individual basis, it's at a systems level that we totally fall apart and act. Complete monkeys become avatar burned briefly in Cameron's mind, but he didn't do anything with it. Not right away. His path did take him into movies working with Roger Corman on the likes of battle beyond the stars on John carpenter where he was a matte painter on escape from New York at some point in the late nineteen seventies. Working on some big space epic idea Cameron remembered that bioluminescence planet pull it out and started to work in the idea by nineteen ninety-five by the time. He had become one of the biggest directors the Hollywood history with the Terminator aliens the abyss, Terminator two and True Lies under his belt. He had finally completed script for avatar or project eighty as it was then known there are some changes between script which can be readily found on the internet. What avatar ended up becoming but not huge ones. Cameron's idea was this a fi tale of blended. Firstly all his key Sifi influences into one big. Melting pot. I mean, there's there's a lot of very recognizable archetypes in in the story. Anything from those stories of which Dan Dessus wolves is one the story of the the American frontier the conflict between western civilization technical sort of civilization and the and the very close to the balance of nature indigenous populations native Americans and that didn't go too. Well for them, you know, and of course, as stories replicated throughout history and South America Africa where- wherever India got its roots in good, old fashioned kind of adolescent adventures Nori, telling, you know, the sort of the, you know, Roger Kipling men who would be king, you know, Lawrence of Arabia. John Carter of Mars anytime that you have somebody who's a Representative of another culture, especially of mechanized, military culture. Dropped into. A completely different culture in an exotic land, and they have to sort of find their place, prevail. Find themselves in the process. It's it's all sort of pretty familiar stuff. I think for science fiction standpoint, it's got its roots in really sort of classic science fiction of the forties and fifties not the kind of necessarily distill in science fiction of the the sixty seventies. But that's okay. That was that was by design. In another nutshell. Many years in the future earth is exploring the stars or ravaging them, depending on your point of view, one such lucky planet is Pandora with his dizzying array of deadly wildlife, flora fauna and giant blue cut like natives called the navy in order to fully move around in a planet's, otherwise toxic atmosphere. Humans downloaded consciousnesses into cloned navy bodies known as avatars it's one of these bodies that embittered power play..

Cameron Oscar John carpenter Roger Corman Pandora South America Canada Dan Dessus John Carter New York Representative Hollywood Roger Kipling Len Arabia Nori Lawrence Africa India
"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Welcome back to the arts are on the BBC World Service with me, Nikki. And if you just joined us his rapid recap of what you missed in the first half of the show Oscar-winning Mexican director. So Quirante told us about his latest movie Roma author David Salah talked his latest collection. Stories we went to Karachi Pakistan to find out about the independent music scene. There. Coming up in this half of the them in a moment, quite genius, actor and director, Andy circus talks about Moberly. He's retelling of Reginald Kipling's the jungle book, we also have music from Bulgaria Iceland from one of my studio guests pianist and can pay Evellina d'alene. He's joined here by filmmaker ten deca matatu film fest, then and over five years ago, actor and filmmaker Andy circus began his odyssey to bring a grittier darker version of the jungle book to life. His movie is called magi legend of the jungle. Andy circus has appeared in the flesh in films like thirteen going on thirty and Black Panther. He's perhaps most famous though, fifth championing performance capture technology, which he's used to portray column in the Lord of the rings films and Caesar in the planet of the apes franchise. He told the BBC. Chris Evans that his Moakley is the antithesis of the Disney versions of the story. The original Roger Kipling book, which people seem to forget that they want that is the thing that we're sort of rediscovering in selling this movie is that people a lot of people have absolutely forgotten that it was a book written in one thousand nine hundred by Rudyard Kipling. And so we've come right back to that source material, and is very much about the sexual emotional journey of this boy who finds himself to be an an outsider now cost of two worlds by the worlds of animal both and the world of man. So it's about it's a voyage of self discovery identity about him. To see how he fits into the world, which is very complicated and complex, and there is humor in it. But it's it is a darker edgier version for sure. Greenwich guaranteeing.

Andy circus BBC director Reginald Kipling Rudyard Kipling Roger Kipling Nikki David Salah Caesar Quirante Karachi Evellina d'alene Chris Evans Moberly Greenwich Disney Pakistan Bulgaria Iceland five years
"roger kipling" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

10:40 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Like this guy member this guy from the past. Niddle. Believe them. Nowhere. This is silly. Bob Jim Acosta now. Baghdad Bob not near the border. This is. Who's that on the fences? Then who are those people? What are they? Good children. Good. I had this is crazy. A boy was introduced into the eighth grade. And he was presented to the class as a fifteen year old boy born in Iran, had it amazing life story. You really have to hear about it. He's just claimed asylum in the UK and he's fifteen and his brother is twelve and. And and they're here now because they are refugees, and as we know England said child refugees can remain if they are full-time education if they if they are there and in school age appropriate. So this twelve and fifteen year old. Went in. And and they they're you know, they're in math. However, one of the kids said he looks thirty because he had a full beard is in the eighth grade. Okay. Yes. A full gear. And if you see the pictures, that's unusual. Yeah. And if you look at him, he's clearly thirty okay. His twelve year old brother is twenty five right? Kid was punished. And the kid was reprimanded at school for being racist. Because she stated the obvious disguise thirty. Oh my goodness. The parents are beside themselves. School's not backing down. And the government is is supporting and this oughta be kidding. Oh, this is what's coming. We are told to deny what we see. Wow. This is this is Roger Kipling's poem where wishes are horses and pigs have wings. I mean, we are told what to think what to say. And to deny all reality. It's it's global warming thing have you seen the global warming. The new solution is the aerosol spray. The sun in the sun gym the sun. And I think that was a Simpsons plot was not it was he technically he blocked out the sun. But yes, so he didn't dim it. He completely blocked now that was the plot. Yes. In the great, Mr. burns. So if I'm not mistaken all of the money and all of the things that we've done to stop global warming. What they're saying is now if we want to stop it, we have to do more of that stuff except in the opposite direction, right because they pass on these regulations on power plants to stop this exact stuff. They want to spray into didn't didn't they ban aerosols. Another one is sprayer falls into the atmosphere blocked, the sun to block this summer over this is so reminiscent of the thing. They never want to talk about. Which is they wanted to spread black soot on the polls to melt the ice back in the seventies. Because they were so worried about global cooling, and by the way that was in time magazine. I don't remember which have. News. And Newsweek, I don't remember which book it's in of mine, but it's in one of our books. It's incredible. It's arguing with idiots. I think. Yeah. Inconvenient book. One of the two crazy is crazy. And we're supposed to deny it. Oh, here's another thing. We're supposed to not notice Paris riots. Oh, I love this one. Oh, this is fantastic. Okay. So the the the the press is only talking about this climate change report. They're not talking about the climate change report. All they're talking about is how the White House dumped it on black Friday, and they're not talking about it. So the pressure isn't really talking about it either. They're just talking about how Donald Trump is not talking about it because they're obsessed with him. Obsessed. So nobody's actually talking about what the report says. But at the same time, they're showing the riots in Paris, which I I love I mean, who doesn't love a great riots. It's beautiful place to riot. If you're going to riot is one of the most spectacular. That's helpful. Area. Yeah. Really? Okay. I mean, it's a magical city to riot in. So why are they writing? Well. The first thing is rising gas prices. Well, that's not right. It's actually plummeting oil prices are plummeting around the world thirty five percent seven weeks. That's pretty weird. And not a good thing. So I was gas prices, then if you read a little bit more you'll see that it's taxes on gas prices. Then if you read a little more, you will see that it's MAC Ron's taxes on gas to be able to curb global warming and to pour that money into alternative energies. Jeez. And nobody in the press is talking about it. Instead, they all covered Cortez said coming out and say, we need a new we need a new green new deal. She wants to go one hundred percent renewable energy to get rid of the global warming problem. That's what's so entertaining. Here is that this is Francis. Just implementing a bit of what people Alexandria cardio Cortazar suggesting France the entire row riots over its right, France. It looks like a warzone embarrass. Yeah. Looks like at a natural warzone, the Democrats if there are sensible Democrats over there, and they're looking at who they're going to run we went through this list of candidates on Friday. The forty candidates that they are now talking about that may very well be running for the democratic nomination. There's a few on there. I think they left off and many of them are I would just kind of classify as climate activists people like Tom Steyer is spent. You know? Sure going to run it does seem like he is going to run now one of his five platforms. You miss this. Glenn one of his five platforms was he guarantees guaranteeing health. Now that is a winning can guarantee people's health. Right. Not healthcare. He's guaranteeing health. And now that's pretty good. I gotta say there hasn't been a candidate since. I can't say I don't think Jesus I guarantee that. I'm going to help you. But not you. Yeah. So he didn't guarantee at least people he heals Dyer's going up that program and guarantee your how which is interesting, but he's just a climate activists. These guys have been there's a bunch of them looking to run that are running as a climate issue. Number one, look at how this plays out around the world. Not only does it damage your economy in the long term, but you try to implement a policy like a massive gas tax to stop global warming your country goes into riots. This is not a asked the French. This is a gift to Donald Trump. The fridge. They should be totally incompletely. Familiar in and excited about it. Right. So I have they should love this. So I have a theory. And and here's my theory. There are two Americas. There the America's the the Americans and those who live in the America that the press and the politicians create where they're just yapping and yelling at each other. And they're just speaking nonsense. And no, that's that's another thirty year old. Boy, what are you talking about? No, they're not climbing, the the the border walls. That's not happening. This is not a problem. There's that. And then there's the rest who are just kinda sitting around going look at these people, and they just haven't hit the point to where they're like. Okay. Guys. Knock this crap off. And I don't know what it's going to take for them to rise up. I think that that was what the Donald Trump movement was is enough people standing up and saying knock this crap off. But I don't think it's finished. I don't think it's finished because they haven't knock this crap off yet. Yeah. I mean, you go through those candidates. They're not upping their doubling down on this, which I think I said would happen. You're right. And and this is going to be a lot of Amarjit saying socialism's of the way to go. I mean, there are several candidates who are just about socialists. And so they're taking off the mask and just renting such real quick. Did you hear the interview I did with what's his name is it Bob Spitz spits who wrote a new book called Reagan? It was a fascinating interview. I was listening to it on the way to the airport, and I had a playing on in the car, and the my kids were in the car, and they actually asked we got out to get some food. You know, blah, blah, blah, we come back in the car, and they ask can we listen to more of that. It's a fascinating interview with the guy who started out not liking Ronald Reagan at all. He didn't write it with the idea that was going to be a positive book. Right. Well, no, he he was trying to find the real Reagan. Yeah. And he had no appreciation for him at all. In fact, didn't like him. And and was he neutral kind of going into it or anti he personally was anti. But he was just looking for the truth. Because he was like, you know, half the country loves this guy. So who is he and it's a fascinating, look if you read the book it it looks like it was written by fan. The guy ends up really liking him and say, you know, the story cities telling in the insight on Reagan is so great. It was a podcast on Saturday. Wherever you get your podcast. Just look for the Glenn Beck podcast. It's Saturday's episode on Reagan. And it is really great. And by the way, if you're there, you know, somebody loves Reagan. The book is called Reagan by Bob Spitz. I keep thinking Mark Spitz. But it's Bob Spitz. It might have been cool. If if Mark Spitz Mark Spitz? With that book. Yeah. Cool..

Ronald Reagan Donald Trump Bob Spitz Mark Spitz Mark Spitz Paris Bob Jim Acosta Glenn Beck England UK Bob time magazine Baghdad Iran Tom Steyer Roger Kipling America France
"roger kipling" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

10:33 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Really. This is. Bob. Jim Acosta now. Baghdad bob. The border. This is. Was that on the fences? Then who are those people? What are they are? Good children. Just good. I have a story. This is crazy. A boy was introduced into the eighth grade. And he was presented to the class as a fifteen year old boy born in Iran had an amazing life story. You really have to hear about it. He's just claimed asylum in the UK and he's fifteen and his brother is twelve and. And and they're here now because they are refugees, and as we know England said child refugees can remain if they are full-time education if they if they are there and in school age appropriate. So this twelve and fifteen year old. Went in. And and they they're you know, they're in math. However, one of the kids. Said he looks thirty because he had a full beard is in the eighth grade. Okay. Yes. A full gear. And if you see the pictures say that's unusual for twelve. Yeah. And if you look at him, he's clearly thirty okay. His twelve year old brothers twenty-five kid was punished. And the kid who was reprimanded at school for being racist. Because he stated the obvious. This guy's thirty. Oh my goodness. The parents are beside themselves. School's not backing down. And the government is is supporting and this kidding. This is what's coming. We are told who didn't I what we see? Wow. This is this is Roger Kipling's poem where you know, wishes are horses and pigs have wings. I mean, we are told what to think what to say. And to deny all reality. It's it's global warming thing have you seen the global warming. The new solution is the aerosol spring. Rated him the sun the sun the sun. And I think that was a Simpsons plot. Was it not it wasn't. He technically he blocked out the sun. But yes, so he didn't dim it. He completely blocked and that was the plot. Yes. In the great, Mr. burns. So if I'm not mistaken all of the money and all of the things that we've done to stop global warming. What they're saying is now if we want to stop it, we have to do more of that stuff except in the opposite direction, right because they passed on these regulations on power plants to stop this exact stuff. They now want to spray into didn't they ban aerosols? Another one is sprayer cells into the atmosphere. Walk the sun to block this. This is so reminiscent of thing. They never want to talk about. Which is they wanted to spread black soot on the polls to melt the ice back in the seventies. Because they were so worried about global cooling, and by the way that was in time magazine. I don't remember which book it's in of mind, but it's in one of our books. It's incredible. It's arguing with idiots. I think. Yeah, inconvenient broke. One of the two crazy is crazy. And we're supposed to deny it. Oh, here's another thing. We're supposed to not notice Paris riots. I love this one. Oh, this is fantastic. Okay. So the the the the press is only talking about this climate change report. They're not talking about the climate change report. All they're talking about is how the White House dumped it on black Friday, and they're not talking about it. So the pressure isn't really talking about it. Either. They're just talking about how Donald Trump is not talking about it because they're obsessed with him obsessed. So nobody's actually talking about what the report says. But at the same time, they're showing the riots in Paris, which I I love I mean, who doesn't love a great riots place to riot. If you're going to riot is one of the most spectacular. Shomali Zeh area. Really? Okay. I mean, it's a magical city to riot in. So why are they writing? Well. The first thing is rising gas prices. Well, it's not right. It's actually plummeting oil prices are plummeting around the world thirty five percent and seven weeks. That's pretty weird. And not a good thing. So I was gas prices, then if you read a little bit more you'll see that it's taxes on the gas prices. Then if you read a little more, you will see that it's MAC Ron's taxes on gas to be able to curb global warming and to pour that money into alternative energies. And nobody in the press is talking about it. Instead, they all covered Cortes Saint coming out and saying we need a new we need a new green new deal. She wants to go one hundred percent renewable energy to get rid of the global warming problem. Right. It's that's what's so entertaining. Here is that this is Francis. Just implementing a bit of what people at Alexandria cardio Cortazar suggesting France the entire row riots over its right, France. It looks like a warzone embarrass. Yeah. Looks like a natural warzone, the Democrats if there are sensible Democrats over there, and they're looking at who they're going to run we went through this list of candidates on Friday. The forty candidates that they are now talking about that may very well be running for the democratic nomination. There's a few on there. I think they left off and many of them are I would just kind of classify as climate activists people like Tom Steyer is spent almost for sure going to run. It does seem like he is going to run. Now. One of his five platforms you missed the. Glenn one of his five platforms was he guarantees guaranteeing health. Now that is a winning you can guarantee people's health. Right. Not healthcare. He's guaranteeing health. And now that's pretty good. I got to say there hasn't been a candidate since cancer say, I don't think Jesus I guarantee that. I'm going to help you. But not you. Yeah. So guarantee how people he heals Dyer's going up that program guarantee your how which is interesting, but he's just a climate activists. These guys have been there's a bunch of them looking to run that are running as a climate as issue number one look at how this plays out around the world. Not only does it damage your economy in the long term, but you try to implement a policy like a massive gas texts to stop global warming your country goes into riots. This is not a they asked the French. This is a gift to Donald Trump. The french. They should be totally incompletely. Familiar in and excited about it. Right. So I have they should love this. So I have a theory, and and and and the, and here's my theory there are two Americas. There the America's the the Americans and those who live in the America that the press and the politicians create we're they're just yapping and yelling at each other. And they're just speaking nonsense. And no, that's that's another thirty year old. Boy, what are you talking about? No, they're not climbing, the the the border walls. That's not happening. This is not a problem. There's that. And then there's the rest who are just kinda sitting around going look at these people, and they just haven't hit the point to where they're like. Okay. Guys. Knock this crap off. I don't know what it's going to take for them to rise up. I think that that was what the Donald Trump movement was is enough people standing up and saying knock this crap off. But I don't think it's finished. I don't think it's finished because they haven't knock this crap off yet. Yeah. I mean, you go through those candidates. They're not upping their doubling down on this. I said what happened here? Right. And and this is going to be a lot of them are just saying socialism's the way to go. I mean, there are several candidates who are just avowed socialist. And so they're taking off the mask and just renting as such real quick. Did you did you hear the interview I did with what's his name is it Bob Spitz spits who wrote a new book called Reagan? It was a fascinating interview. I was listening to it on the way to the airport, and I had a playing on in the car, and the my kids were in the car and. They actually asked we got out to get some food. You know, blah, blah, blah, we come back in the car, and they ask can we listen to more of that. It's a fascinating interview with the guy who started out not liking Ronald Reagan at all. Yeah. He didn't write it with the idea that was going to be a positive book. Well, no, he he was trying to find the real Reagan. Yeah. And he had no appreciation for him at all didn't like him. And and you know, was he neutral kind of going into it or anti he personally was anti. But he was just looking for the truth. Because he was like, you know, half the country loves this guy. So who is he and it's a fascinating, look if you read the book it looks like it was written by fan. The guy ends up really liking him and say, you know, he the stories that he's telling and the insight on Reagan is so great. It was a podcast on Saturday. Wherever you get your podcast. Just look for the Glenn Beck podcast. It's Saturday's episode on Reagan. And it is really great. And by the way, if you're there, you know, somebody loves Reagan. The book is called Reagan by Bob Spitz. I keep thinking Mark Spitz. But it's Bob Spitz. It might have been cool. If Mark Spitz Mark Spitz? Been in that book..

Bob Spitz Ronald Reagan Donald Trump Mark Spitz Mark Spitz Paris Glenn Beck Jim Acosta England UK Baghdad time magazine Iran Shomali Zeh Tom Steyer Roger Kipling Alexandria cardio Cortazar America
"roger kipling" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

05:07 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Why don't we talk a little bit more about some other famous feral children throughout history. Been and kind of do a little contrast and compare sure. Yeah. Let's let's go with let's see you want to what do we start with children who had also been quote unquote, raised by other animals. How's that sound that? Does sound good to me, Ben? All right. Well, we have that we have that other feral child that was found and brought to the same mission orphanage. But then we have we have examples such as the logo wolf girl from eighteen forty five eighteen fifty two in eighteen forty five. She was seen running in Mexico on all fours with a pack of wolves attacking her two goats a year later, she was seen with wolves eating you go people tried to capture her she was captured, but she escaped and then she was seen in eighteen fifty. To suckling to wolf cubs at which point she ran into the woods was never seen again and backtrack just lightly. I'm India in particular has a history of producing these feral children in addition to Santa cheer there and his his buddy who was at the orphanage over the years. There have been several other cases, including wolf children panther children dog children, chicken children and even gazelle children. So this this is kind of mythology that Roger Kipling would continue to kind of inject into the minds of the west. There was some truth to it yet. This is this is where we get into a little bit of a speculative thing. But I believe it's safe to speculate here, Richard Kipling was aware of the story of DNA. And he then went on to write the jungle book with the character of mogul. Now. Do we talk about we we kind of alluded pretty harsh. To gambling's imperialist leanings and his kind of inherent not greatness. What was he trying to communicate with the story of the man cub beyond just the kind of lighthearted story of a of a boy, you know, connected back to nature. It's an interesting question. So this guy is most well known for things like the jungle book, maybe that Mongoose story of the poem if which is a wonderful poem, but he is also the author of a poem called the white man's burden. And this was not a sarcastic comment on his part or sarcastic statement. When he is writing the jungle book he is writing in a context of rampant uttering and rationalization so British forces at this time. Or thinking, we the the implicit problem is you cannot subjugate people in tire culture. And then say, oh, they're equal to us. We're just doing it because we want resources, and we're, you know, we're no better that robbers you have to say that we are somehow better. We are somehow more human for lack of a better statement. So the white man's burden is that like the inherent better -ness of the white man and their mission to kind of indoctrinate anyone they see as being lesser. Yeah. That's that's the idea. It's that they are somehow ideologically freeing people who've existed thousands years before was being backward or something, right, right? Bringing forward awakening to them. What they thought was the true religion. Which would be something like the aristocracy, Christianity capitalism. Ten vol in his morass in its own mix. And then. Over time making them a little less bat. Never white never as good as the British just a little less bad. Right. And this theme resonates in some of the ideas of things would would be depicted in the US as well. The concept of the noble the quote, unquote, noble savage. You've heard that, you know, untouched by the the fetters of true civilization, which is kind of what mogul is meant to be mogul is kind of the innocent babe in the woods who has this nobility. But of course, at the end of the story pursues his destiny in the world of men because it's inevitable because that's what you're supposed to do. And this leads us to some other stories you'd mentioned that India had a seem to have a higher frequency of feral children. There was one named Chamdo in nineteen seven. Seventy two which is pretty recent right? Yeah. He was about four years old. He was founded enforced in India play with wolf cubs apparently skin was very dark. He had long hooked fingernails..

India Chamdo Richard Kipling Roger Kipling Ben US Mexico Santa four years
"roger kipling" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Now, this is the law of the jungle as old as true is the sky and the wolf that shall keep it me prosper, but the wolf that she'll break it must die as part of the law the jungle Roger Kipling, and I thought you were going to do which is going to going to do. Now. This is a story all about life. Got flipped upside. Data limited in adjusted right back bit bit to put on the BelAir. I think I guess if we wanted to do parody lyrics would be like now, this is a story all about how my parents left me in the woods across town liked to take a minute. Just sit right there till you. How it grew up with a cat and a bear. You know what I mean? That's that's that's not my pulled up to. I don't know. This is your bag band. You did a good job because we're talking about what we're talking about sort of a slice of history type thing that encompasses a couple of different periods. The at the base of our story today is one particular fairl child that was found in India and likely served as the basis for one of your favorite racist works of fiction, then one of my my favorite doing favourite and finger. Well, the jungle book is an amazing story. It's almost as amazing as are super producer, Casey peg room. But you right know, the story of Dina Sanchaar, not his real name as far as we know our story takes us to part of India called Uttar Pradesh, which may be mispronouncing it's really northern central India on the border of Nepal and in eighteen seventy two. There was a group of hunters who encountered a pack of wolves bounding through the forest, but not just any ordinary pack of wolves. Right. No, no. They say what ho. I've cited a man cub. Yes on all fours scampering 's as though he will a member of the pack, and then they proceeded to smoke the wolf pack out of their cave. Kill the wolves. And bring this this man cub to like a local orphanage because you know, he clearly couldn't possibly be happy living in the the woods free and naked and with his animal brethren. I feel like you've got a personal stake in this. All right. You're right. That I just think like, you know, I mean, it's so sad. They literally there's different accounts of the story that they killed all of the wolves. Are they at least killed the mother wolf and against smoking out of the cave. But you know, it's presumptuous to me. It was it was he was like what six years old. I want to say you six I guess, I guess they felt like they were doing their Christian duty. They probably did. But the wolves most likely attacked them because I they set a fire. And then they were actively intruding into like if a in less wolf is threatened or starving. It does care what you do human with these have been white hunters, Ben or these have been Hindi like people from the region is this during colonialism or is this a little bit before this is during the British Raj. So so it's not clear if he's were white hunters, or if these were local men and not that that really matters. But we'll we'll get to that. So so the boy is brought to town to the village and to a mission run orphanage that's run by a priest by the name of father Erhardt who is very much trying to convert the local population to his type of his way of thinking. Right. Yes. Which just Catholicism? He's a missionary. Right. And he says he actually gives the kid his name the kid doesn't have a human name yet. And so he names him Dina..

wolves Roger Kipling India BelAir Erhardt Dina Sanchaar Casey peg producer Nepal Ben Uttar Pradesh six years
"roger kipling" Discussed on Bookworm

Bookworm

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Bookworm

"I would read the poet Randall drills essays on Brodrick Kipling and his essays on Roger Kipling precede the days when could bring becomes a porn for talking about shouldering the white man's Burguess. Giral is not wrong Kipling is a magnetic isn't writer that book him is a wonderful book about chomped hood. It's really beautiful. And yet it is quite true that you would have to really justify as getting people to read it miss. So to in this say, you're trying to find way to write about a man who is killing men. Eating Tigers roic -ly tiger is invisible. For reason. He's stalking us. And we are stalking him. And the stalking condition is the relationship pardon me between the writer of an essay n its readers. And so what I found in your book was that you would telling me. Things I wanted to know. That I was afraid to know that I in some sense to know to be reminded of the reality of the world in which we only live. And so the book was meaningful and moving in addition to factual, it was wims ical witness these AL's that come in and out of essays on predictably. It was wims ical. In addition to encyclopedic it brought so many qualities to the essay and the essay form, and so I want to recommend it highly to my listeners who usually hear me talking about one novel book of poetry or short stories. You can read impossible owns essays by Brian Phillips with pleasure with which you'd read a really great work of fiction report. Dri. And I thank you for coming here to talk to us about them. Thank you so much for having me, Michael. It's it's such a pleasure for me to be here. I've been talking with Brian Phillips author of impossible published by first dress and should rule originals..

Brodrick Kipling stalking Brian Phillips writer AL Tigers Randall Burguess Giral Michael
"roger kipling" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"Kind of need someone to just like show up into the job. I think rates falls very good actor. It feels like almost good to by designing this movie. He's just kind of doing the bare minimum. He's pretty quiet a lazy way, but they knew you can't have the guy asking the questions, overpower the guy who's answering look at his blazer. Sometimes I think that's cool. I think about the fact that Timothy spas his dad, and I sort of ponder both actors handsomeness shirt, like how different they are. You feel like him and Ben Stiller both just waiting for their genetic time bombs to go off. Yeah, it's like a wake-up fifty years old. Irfan Khan who is performance. I mean it feels like they're couple pieces of coverage that maybe they Reimer version. I, I can't tell, but it feels like they wholesale. I remember I want to cross reference with you. I remember in the version we saw they never left the house. Is that incorrect? Probably incorrect. Okay. Because all the stuff with them walking around the city. I remember it being very housebound their whole conversation, but how that that transition from them on the bench to the to the set piece of the shipwreck. There's no way that that's true. That is true. That's so boarded. Yeah, right. And there's that, right? There's that sort of crucial where they're looking out at the ships in the, you know, in in Montreal or whatever the opening on the bench, he'll chunk they're very isolated. They're keeping them very, very isolated coverage. Yes. So I was watching and being like, right, I guess they must have only shot response stuff and reused all from concept, but then it starts. More than x.. Right. Yeah, yeah, honestly, the thing, the thing that I don't understand like logistically, but this is both times they shot those two days. That's crazy. Have you lifting to dialogue? It's just crazy to think of him giving entire performance twice. They go away, you know, they're in a lot of the first third and moving. Then they do kind of basically get it becomes more present kinds. It's. Until the until the carnivorous island that's when and then you like he's like the island was carnivorous near like right there. Back who they are. Irfan Khan. Great actor, I knew him because he'd been in this movie the warrior, which was this sort of, it's not about what movies like a British. Hindi movie that's kinda like a sort of. It's Indian samurai movie. It's great. Awesome. And that was the surprise BAFTA winner of best British film. He was Salaam Bombay, right? Yes. All the way back. I see that too later, and I'm trying to think if like this is like he's Dame say he's in. He's an jailing limited. Slumdog he plays Slumdog. Obviously he's the opposite role of this guy who's asking the questions that sparks the story in Hindi cinema, he's he's often the villa like he, he's typecast Seville and here he's usually cast as like, because then he's interested world. He's amazing, Spiderman kinda great Andress world in the amazing spider man. Now he's in raising my one. Oh, right in both of those plays the businessman who's like, I'm sure it's fine. Like actors played the bad businessmen. These new dress parking. No all is the dress. The bad businessmen in in fallen kingdom in. Yeah. You know a bit of elite performance fence Rafe. He is just kind of like literally says that line where he's like, well, you know, we gotta make money or whatever. Like my favorite thing is that you're from com. Played blue in the Hindi version of yet is right. Linking jungle jungle book. Yes. No, he was in The Lion King Balu showed up for some. Yes, it's a, he's also going to do the tailspin movie the live action here from concept. Yeah, my God, I wrote a paper in like post mar- about hailstones. If I could go back in time and sit Roger Kipling down, I'd be like one don't send your son off towards scarring for idea to remember how there's like the bear in your jungle book stories. Well, that's going to be in a movie and then that character will be a seaplane pilot. A TV show. He's going to run like a seaplane company right cons in to is your business man..

Irfan Khan Slumdog Salaam Bombay Ben Stiller Timothy Reimer Roger Kipling Montreal The Lion King Balu Rafe Andress fifty years two days
"roger kipling" Discussed on talkRADIO

talkRADIO

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on talkRADIO

"Mischief He's he's very worried he's outnumber redeem your outnumber the telegraph office quite a lot, of the time anyway on fair and balanced Very To the, bike fed civic, a it'd be. Better you. Can't you can't train these people. Up what can you do? Anyway lots to talk about this morning. Bricks always in the. News we tried to have. Breaks it free shows every now and, then but this is not the week before, it but coming, up we will be talking more about the crime figures and that Soulsby. Poisoning and, again students being up in arms about Roger Kipling because apparently everybody who ever lived in the past have exactly the same values is now it's almost like they're not clever enough to be students isn't, it but maybe I'll six thirty six at the. Time I guess, today David Woody is political, editor subtle on. Sunday good, morning, David Good morning well this is bread and butter for the Sunday tabloid this. The latest crime figures homicides. Up by twelve percent four at. Ten of those a knife attacks seven hundred and one there were the last year and that's not even including terror, attacks extraordinarily thirty, four years ago. Knife crimes. Up sixteen percent robbery up thirty. Percent and we can see? The front pages on the papers today. Just one in ten. Of all cases of of. Crimes committed ever actually results in a, charge by the police something's going horribly wrong, is it not, yes now lady will seize on this as cooked to funding of the. Place budget, of course the conservatives will argue that the number of police on the beat has nothing to do with crime at the moment because the way policing is carried out these days is completely different there's, a lot more intelligence led modern technology removes the. Need for that, reassuring picture of Bobby walking, down the street. In his, boots However it must be said these figures are quite alarming the. The only one in ten. Nine percent of crimes goes detected. It was fifteen percent just three years ago so it's quite a plumbing over the last three years That is. Please often do turn up people often. The please don't oftentimes burglaries they often data investigate. Crumley, seen a few examples that in the papers this week people at she here's my, phone it's been stolen this person. Is gonna I've got them holding the phone. Technology I can't even get the police to turn up This is very difficult for me because, I'm rather view that actually you. Do need police officers on. The beat and it's not just for. Reassurance but actually for intelligence from local community know everything. Can be, gleaned from TV cameras or anything. Like that but but I'm also. A lot this isn't Dan to police it's actually down to the this is at large the people's, willingness to commit. Crime we haven't. Got high unemployment we. Have not in an economic recession there's. No excuse people are more likely to commit crime It's the type of crime some crimes Paul far more difficult to detect appeal to do this, you of course is what police, do with resources that some people have we've had stories in the papers on radio in in recent years, about police prioritizing resources on politically. Correct causes all over investigating. Historic Cam sex is somewhat argue why are we, spending so much time and resources. On very very old cases. All all politically correct calls is worrying. About some someone sending a nasty tweet says the pace Someone's having, their home burgled I'd love to know how much time please spend reading Twitter to see if. Somebody said some upset, somebody I have to say having had my own experiences with the police as having reported crime, in in in recent. Months odd being singularly unimpressed the biggest deterrent of all is the fear of being called the Being punished but leaving yeah well anyway we'll we'll be talking about it's. A big it's. Going to be big political hot potato, particularly for the Tories if, you if you market. Yourselves the. Political Percy that's tough on crime law and order is. Your thing and you don't deliver law and order then you're you're be facing some problems voters not Lisa. Over things like Brexit, as well let nice leads it's the prime minister's gang to issue warnings the government over there, some weekly new deal. Woundings typical I this gig to actually either imprisoned or help us Remark to I was suspect. What what she's going to..

David Woody Crumley Brexit David Good Poisoning Soulsby robbery Twitter Bobby walking Roger Kipling Percy Lisa prime minister editor Paul three years fifteen percent sixteen percent twelve percent
"roger kipling" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And it ticked up on twitter powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries i'm susanna palmer this is bloomberg this is the business of sports from bloomberg radio with scott josh and michael barr thank you very much for joining us we are here each and every week for you at the same time talking to the biggest names in sports michael barr is off today we are talking with golden state warriors part owner and chairman and ceo of mentally entertainment group peter guber peter for people who may not know your background i'm gonna i'm gonna tie this all together you're talking about human attachment you're talking about emotion you're talking about affinity and the name your company's mandalay entertainment and it came about because your mother used to read roger kipling's mandalay poem to you and that is about longing it's about love it's about attachment i mean was the giving tree not on the shelf this this is this is high brow stuff but seems to have stayed with you for your entire life and your playing to the sport world this is if if you know it's endemic to human nature endemic to how we are we grow attachments we moved to those documents we have loyalties and you build that with a team it's about it's about creating emotional transportation that's the business we're really in we wanted mostly transported audience to believe they make a difference to come and watch their players to narrate the story to their friends to be vocal advocacy to the fans into the products that have that are associated with the team it's not it's more than just you know you know putting five guys on the floor it's putting our hearts minds wallets feet and tongue in the same direction that authenticity is what the audience and the fan say and if you are that authentic you still have to win you still have to be competitive but look at the dodgers the dodgers have the largest sue put of any team in the world almost four million people a year go through there so the idea is you have to build lawyer loyalty but you have to surrender proprietorship that doesn't mean you're not the stewart that you're taking care of all the pieces but you have to.

twitter susanna palmer bloomberg scott josh chairman and ceo roger kipling dodgers stewart michael barr peter guber mandalay
"roger kipling" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"roger kipling" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"It definitely is not usually parts and oversee usually bother will go off now have their ailing cubs in little dan they'll bring them back to the pride about six to eight weeks old so after that they start to be brought up slightly more group line ss will socket each other's cubs say leave nays comes they will know they will have the sense on them from the same pride know that relative so is incredibly unusual the minuses to adopt a cup they never seen before and of one of a different species sits it is really unprecedented as ours on land i want the future for this this leopard cobb because you know tool very lovely and roger kipling birds surely eventually some one of the pride is going to say hang on a thoroughly hella exactly unfortunately it does not let good i mean it doesn't get even phenomenal lion cubs any about half of the make it twoyearold anyway said in offload of mortality another young so even online kept that difficult to have elected cub there i didn't at the moment whether her comes right she live on odds so at some point if they are alive she's got to bring them back bring the left it's cutbacks the dayton and introduced them to the lion cubs which obviously could not go well and even if it got through that period we've headline cups of say her disdain cubs or have already died at some point she will have to bring it back in the pride and as you say they're likely to recognize that it's not a lion and they will have the much more normal lion leopard in traction which would be for the lions to trying to kill the leopard so incredibly unlikely sandwell unfortunately the let will be fascinating to see what happens ours brazil ressam hope here because this is where your gps color we can see that from the pictures is being observed by an organization other conservation organizations or as both those possibility there might intervene these symbols legal intervention generally in tanzania in the national parks or any wildlife areas people don't intervene it's very much seen as of wild nature and you know what happens in the wild should be part of a natural process so this relatively little intervention and it would be very unusual to try to sort of the citystate's along because it's such nap normal.

cubs dayton lions gps tanzania roger kipling eight weeks