35 Burst results for "Samuels"
Gillespie, Daniels lead No. 8 Villanova past St John's 81-58
"Caleb Daniel scored seventeen points and eighth ranked Villanova advanced an early season loss to St John's by blasting the red storm eighty one fifty eight Collin Gillespie and Jermaine Samuels each had fourteen for the Wildcats who eleven three pointers and healthy Johnston three for twenty two from downtown Daniel Jeremiah Robinson Earl and Gillespie all hit early threes for a twenty nine lead and the Wildcats mother the red storm on the fence red storm leading scorer Julian champ any missed his first eight shots and finished with sixteen points I'm Dave Ferrie
Considering German Jewrys History And Legacy With Jay Geller
"Welcome to jewish history matters. I'm jason la steak and jay. Geller is joining me on the podcast today to talk about his book. The show alums a history of the german jewish bourgeoisie from emancipation to destruction. It's a fantastic book. That tells the story of german jewry as a whole through the history of one family and in particular the four scholem brothers each of whom followed their own political and historical path gerhard or gershom scholem the zionist who is most widely known for his scholarship on jewish mysticism alongside. His brothers. varner the communist. Reinhold the nationalist and eric the liberal. It's a multilayered approach towards thinking about jews in germany as well as the broader possibilities of history and its contingency the scholem brothers really showcase the myriad possibilities for political and cultural activity of jews in germany prior to the second world war as well as the different outcomes of the jews in germany verner was murdered by the nazis at involed gershom immigrated to palestine and eric and reinhold made their way toss. Australia altogether sketches the outlines of the german jewish cultural and political millea as the diaspora of the jews of germany after the holocaust and so the scholem family is simultaneously an eminent middle class. Jewish berlin family and at the same time. It's also distinctly normal quotidian every day it showcases through this microcosm the whole story of choose in germany in the lead up to the second world war and the holocaust as well as aftermath jay. Geller is the samuel rosenthal professor of judaic studies at case western reserve university's department of history in addition to the show alums which will talk about. Today he has also written jews in post holocaust. Germany nineteen forty five to nineteen fifty three. I'm so excited that jay is able to join us on the podcast today to discuss the show alums and german jewish history in the largest terms the book and the issues that it raises helps us to think through both the history of jews in germany as well as the legacy of german jewish culture on a wider scale. Thanks for listening in. Welcome to the podcast. Thanks thanks for having me. This book is is such a fascinating. Approach the micro history really that is focusing on the four scholem brothers. You know obviously gershom. Scholem is definitely the most well known of these figures who are studying you as a major figure in jewish intellectual history jewish scholarship. But i think that part of what you've done here which is so interesting is to bring forward a handful of people who each represent different pathways through german jewish history and this really illuminates a lot of important issues. Do you maybe want to explain briefly about these different trajectories About these different figures in the show family and what they represent in the eighteen ninety s arthur bitty show-me who are the owners of a print shop berlin had four sons reinhold arish varner and gerhard litter known gershom and in time they viewed the travails of german society and experience the ambiguities of not the difficulties of german jewelry and they chose for different political paths. Brian whole the oldest was a national liberal or right liberal. Eric was a liberal democrat or a left liberal van was a social democrat and later became a communist in gershom of course was zionist so in this one family among these four brothers we see four political paths taken by german jewry in the first decades of the twentieth century raven. These weren't the only pads but they were by far the most common covering most of the political spectrum verner began his career as a socialist but he joined the communist party at the time of the The merger of the independent social democratic party but the communist party and he quickly rose to become the second most powerful member of the german communist party. He was a personal rival of of stalin and the stalinist clique in german communism in the mid nineteen twenty s when stalinist is attempting to take over the other communist parties in the commoner
Robinson-Earl leads No. 5 Villanova past Marquette 96-64
"Jeremiah Robinson Earl was the star and fifth ranked Villanova's ninety six sixty four pounding of Marquette Robinson Earl poured in a season high twenty seven points on ten of eleven shooting he also shot five for five from three point range and grabbed eight rebounds to the thirteen into Wildcats the five three pointers were a career high for Robinson Earl who wintered shooting twenty seven percent from beyond the arc this season and had made just twelve from long range conical SP added sixteen points and eleven assists and Jermaine Samuels scored fourteen in the Wildcats tenth win in eleven games I'm Dave Ferrie
The Hollywood Ripper And The Hollywood Slashers
"Hello and welcome to drowning verdict. I'm chip mahoney and you're listening to my true crime podcast. This is a podcast where i talk about cases out there that fascinate me and go more in depth with the case. So thanks for joining me today. You might found me on my youtube or twitter which is a good way to check out the episodes. And if you're there on youtube i'm doing full episodes their format c-can sub follow and always get the latest episodes there You can also find me by the way on just about any where you get your favorite podcast whether it stitcher spotify apple Whichever platform you prefer. I'm there you can follow share with friends and come back for more. Because as i often say to listeners of the podcast try to deliver something New and interesting a unique angle if you will. I'm an author. I like to talk about story connections and maybe from time to time finding some truth here and there especially on something that's Say a cold case and can be No excuse me a case that's been solved. That was once cold and that can be applied to something. That's open and active something to be learned if you will so in today's episode I've got a interesting thing to talk about One is a recent case that is Been in the courts last couple of years and has finally come to justice. The other is traveling back in time about forty years nonetheless. Same place of activity crimes. Which would be los angeles area sunset strip hollywood and you know not the bright lights and and fancy stuff there the underground the dark underbelly and also i have a fun fact for you Maybe i should backtrack there. It's not so fun as much as it is an interesting fact but you tell me What you might think of it now. If you leave a comment you know Ted bundy you know the name and in america. He's the most sensationalized killer of our time. There's probably no less than fifty movies and books on that guy. And he wasn't the most prolific if you will if you're keeping stats I think it was samuel. Little died recently. He was near ninety three victims. So he's not like that guy but nonetheless you know his name and the serial killer world he reigned supreme which is an interesting thing and a sad thing at the same time because in america we like to keep stats so very strange about us folks. But here's a fun fact for you if you will. There was another serial killer in the united states named bundy with the same last name. And furthermore wasn't a guy it was a woman and her name was carol m bundy and she's a focus of Part of today's episode. Along with her partner in crime men name doug clark and they were coined the hollywood slashers. They did their dirty work about forty years ago. So today's episode. I'm talking about the hollywood ripper. Which is a recent kind of case that's come to being closed. And justice brought to their and then the hollywood slashers going back about forty years and just to talk about these two Cases and maybe learn something for the future. So let me talk about carol bundy and doug clark before i get into the ripper. Who came around. Oh probably about twenty five thirty years later and was most recently convicted. So those two somehow each other in the dirt and grime areas of sunset strip area in those bars and they got together with her dark ideas And found that they shared some some dark fantasies. If you will on some sick fantasies
"samuels" Discussed on No Jumper
"I'll get what i want. You know. Gary gary advantage south gabi jab jab jab right hook give give give them ask always deliver always delivered value. Anybody knows i work like a madman. And i'm always trying to help somebody get what they want. I'll i'll get what i want by. And by ultimately. I wish to connect people if i'm in front of the camera on tv show or something like that. That's great but it has a life that has a timeframe but at the end of the day. Clarence avon black godfather. I'd rather be behind scenes connecting people. Because i truly believe life is about people and if you help people get what they want they will help you get what you want. Took them more importantly that protect. They'll protect you when people come for you because like wait a minute. You know they'll these. You've benefited a doubt if they feel like doing something to keep it all about you and it's my money my goal minded my on my likes that guy. Yeah i mean. I see you as someone. I'm always telling like youtube creators or people who want start something. I'm always saying you need to be able to be an expert in what's going on. And then find the holes figure out what is missing that needs to be filled. And what's pretty amazing about your content so far as the union. Just find something. That's necessary on youtube. You've found something that's missing a lot of people's heads like some some percentage of their brain that needs to be filled in with some information about how to be happy in life. So i'm very much in off what you created them really looking forward to see where it goes down the line. I am to you know. It's pretty amazing. let's riches in niches. But there's always going to be something and helping people get better outcomes and then you know as an only child you know. I used to want brothers sisters to play with never had that I didn't I'm very much driven on. Leave behind something a legacy. If somebody can say you know where. I'm better off for listening to that video knowing this knowing that against life will live. I've got one more to I recently found out you had stationary cancer right. Yeah they're made me look at things even warm light man. Maybe he the point now. Like i don't care about pleasing. Nobody telling how it is when i was twenty one years old. I was diagnosed with stage. Three hodgkin's lymphoma and while everybody else is about to go to graduate from college. Go to live life. I'm looking at my own mortality. So i've always you know even though as has one of the highest curates. I've always known that we're all on borrowed time. Harlem borrowed time. So i'm like you know through hooker crook. I wanna be the best. What i do to try to get the most out of this life that we have because is not promised to us so is not to do to make rich or whatever. It's really because. I want to have a life that was being worth so. That's actually a really good question. An interesting answer just because that kind of is the thing that you wish that you could give a lot of young people is like. How do i convince you even twenty one and you're just having a good time. How do i convince you to take your life a little bit more serious. When i see the potential and it's interesting that it took something as extreme as to make you see how serious your life was a young guy and that whole thing that what did it wasn't average would really made it stick was dying alone in that came from koshi. Because you've been you've heard him talk about it and we have been and many women have said. I never looked at it that way. But this is where my aunt or the so and so he's like if i don't change this. I'm not going to have anybody around me. And that means. When i leave i will leave by myself and that that may scare some people but if that's what it took to get you to do something different you need to be scared a little bit. Definitely we go. Well son kevin sandhills. We shall see what happened to this. I feel like this this episode. I feel like we just change. Some lives definitely people watching this. That are going to live their lives differently after watching that and that is a very good feeling. Yeah and you know like say the journalist next is a thing. I've always said this isn't about me and you make it bigger than you and you really trying to help. Pokesman is always going to work out Everyone has dirt. Everybody has problems. But when you seem people saying when i look up and i see a woman said i called into your show and you gave me some advice that i didn't want to hear but it started a germany the seed and i acted on your advice and now i'm engaged. I'm like She sent me a tape of her fiance proposing turner rubel and i remember that phone call. I have he's like that was the genesis of all this. That's big man. Because a family is going to be formed from there. There wouldn't have been formed or when i have a woman call in and say i. My husband wanted me to watch this. And i i did not like it but now my my current generations and my future generations are thanks to you. That's one of the few times i've ever been speech. Some like i can remember change. Should i mean the thing is just. That's that's that. That's that middle america. Anybody can make a change. If you're willing to just say something that can help somebody get what they want. Though guys it's been great. I think this is dope. Kevin samuels fan. And we've definitely made an impact on both of us share. Okay kevin samuels november. Coolest podcasts in the world check is on youtube. Sound cloud itunes. You guys aren't idiot. So you can find him on the internet. All no dot com..
"samuels" Discussed on No Jumper
"Disa- jacked up his you Definitely it feels like there may be at some point in the future an oncoming expose or analysis of kevin samuels. And i say this in the sense that i tweeted out at one point. Can't wait till the mainstream media finds out about kevin samuels and i had at least one feminist journalist like that tweet that made me like. Oh no he's already on the radar they're already thinking of how they're going to take them down. And that's why. I said you know what i never purport to be perfect. I'm jacked up like anybody else but this stopped being about that. Viral video went viral about the average best. I said that. Stop being about me at about one hundred and eighty thousand years. It's gotten millions And that's typical. They will wanna come at me. Why because i'm wrong. Why because it's not producing results now because it's uncomfortable but when you start having more people more women are coming out and say you know what i used to watch videos. I didn't like it. Why didn't like your tone like this. When i started listening more and as mentioned this last night. I wanted my show ladies. They're coming after you now now. Now it's going from. We can't really deal with him now. They're gonna say well these women over there. They're the ones that are the problem but the people who are saying that do they have. Do they have your best interests at heart. are they. Give you a better outcome. Or they're just telling you go back to sleep. Go back to sleep but don't look over there. There's nothing over here do your thing. I'm like rarely. Do you find anybody who's trying to say. Give you a different alternative and journalist. Well i go back to sue ellen. Browder of cosmopolitan journalists is what started. The first dan plays reads the verdict when she's talks about the we sold delaying marriage consequently sex and reproductive choice and telling them not did not do. These women weren't in new york city or lay said put him in middle america around the world and caller erica and and take city landmarks and put things in there to make. It seem real. Lie about it if you have to. So if the journalists will come at me with they're gonna have to do is go look at their own damn profession and realize that you guys are the reason. This is propagated is journal media sex in the city. Right there's a woman who actually lived the sexy lifestyle. Said i was actually like sarah jessica. Parker character kerry as miserable. I put all that up. And i went became more like my mother and my grandmother. Now i'm happy so yeah it's going to come but why the bigger magnifying glass they put on you the bigger. It's the more it's just going to call attention to the fact that there are a lot of people who are very willingly having those conversations with you on camera and clearly. There's something missing. There's a whole that is not being serviced that you are helping to fill at this point and it's it's clearly there's a need for it. Well see the thing. Is i mean realistically. Women have been able to have this. Conversation forever is just when a man is having this conversation and he's unashamed about. Who do you think you are well so you can have a standard but if a man has a standard he's he's being misogynous you can have a preference but if a man is happening overseas he's an issue of some sort like you can believe a full human half full human expression as a woman but if i just happen to say what i like is a man for myself. I'm sub-human so i welcome it but you better be able to make sure you got a better alternative. Because if if what. I'm saying what these people are agreeing to isn't right. What do you got to offer or is it. just turn it off or is it more when it really more likely is. Don't watch that watch. This rarely does that. Come from somebody who's actually got better numbers that doing better more track end of the day. Journalists are pissed off because they can't control the narrative and because there's other stuff out there that's more potent than what they're selling. Oh well you know that's that's the thing What is the whole thing. They're trying to break facebook and google rule in because you've seen so many people in in mainstream media who are upset because you're doing the kind of numbers you're doing trust me. I looked at the numbers. And i've had many conversations and like you know you video and your your numbers are unreal. You a two and a half hour video and you're getting one hundred thousand views twelve hours and you get this kind of wartime. That's attention that's convertible and and right now it's just straight conversations this and they want that kind of attention but here's the thing whether you like trump dislike. Trump is irrelevant trump understood. One thing he understood how to talk to people who feel disaffected if you can't get people to hear you it's not because we're wrong while listening to us if you're right we should have to fight you for the audience instead of them coming to us. So don't make us the enemy because you can't do your job better. It's very true my my last question. Where does kevin sanders. Take him here. A lot of people could imagine the tv show could imagine you doing whatever but then again the power. Social media's crazy how how do you view the next couple of years of your life My goal now is to use my platform to help people get what they want. I have this thing called the prize and the catch so it's almost like the bachelor and the bachelorette from regular normal everyday people. You know you're single professional woman and you use my platform. Say here's brenda. Jeez a twenty seven year old accountant from minneapolis and interviewer and give her a spotlight for that two week period and then do the same thing for a guy and then also profiling healthy. Excuse me one. Mary couple of month when this is what is. This is robin heather. They're married and they they aren't taking it and showing what productive sub looks like using your platform to help people get what they want..
"samuels" Discussed on No Jumper
"Off into the woods dine alone. We at dignity women are gonna take. We've we've got hermits weirdo homeless. Step right over them. You know in new york city deny homeless women. There's nothing more vulnerable than a homeless warming And so you don't have an infinite supply of money to fund people who've chosen you know middling careers because most mostly have jobs not careers. And i just talked straight sense that we all know. But we've gotten so far reality and it's like all right. Look man you had you you. You've probably had a suitable man at twenty two years old. You're together to use. It always happens you broke off for some reason. You likely blue that you blew it all right now. You're forty he's gonna make a deal. Make a deal. i'll skip your insulin. Shot if he if you my dentures and we'll just figured it's because you're not going to get love like you at twenty early twenties. What you need is respect in companionship. And somebody who's going to be there in that other stuff can come once you know you have somebody there and i witnessed my mother do this. She got married at fifty but also witness. My ons one died alone in. There's no way so this is personal for me to especially when you talk about turning down the plumbers on my college guys go to school in the suits we lose. Look like money but these guys with the trucks and then on businesses they actually can make money al lot sooner than we can will little less debt and they own it because they got a skill trade. Some sort of you know. You're in corporate america. You're arab inflows. Go with the company and you start to see more. People started getting realistic. Two thousand eight the housing crisis. That's the first time it hit middle-class people people who had good middle class jobs that just went away and i was in dallas. I saw people from seventy five to one hundred twenty. Those jobs is left and they didn't come back. And many of those guys went. Sorta landscaping company became an ajc technician. Plummer roof or something like that and they're making money hand over fist with the not in the suit. They got a polo with the logo on right now and those are the very men. A lot of women say because of their title. I can't take you to the bar with chris. It's funny because throughout you become a successful at this you've probably experienced this where you get a completely different level of attention from women because now you have followers subscribers. People know who you are and it's your financial situation. I'm guessing might not have changed that much in the last year but the level of attention that i'm sure getting completely different and therein kind of lies with the whole The whole issue with a lot of the choices that people make that you know have no check marks by your name. Because i come from image i understand the power of digital footprint You know i wanna say back. In september. i had like seventy thousand subscribers because i had been shadow banned because of my content. Youtube really wasn't as friendly to men's speaking means issue. So i come from the image and style side and if i had just stayed over there and kept out of this i would've. I would have had a different subscriber. Count but i wanted to have a different conversation. You also injected about one hundred million dollars into black uncreative. And they said they weren't going to support The rank and file messages. They were going to allow more things to be this. Basically they just kind of let it be a started noticing. My yellow limited starts becoming green. I'm like what's going on. But then i got all the tools behind the scene to make sure i stand in that ballpark. But when i i went viral You noticed the watch time goes up. And now i'm like three hundred sixty thousand and so it's like four xt And with that comes. The attention and attention isn't new currency attention new currency and now i will say the watch time and all that other stuff that's gone up to and of course the money goes up but now it's like you know the other day. I was doing podcasts at ti expeditiously and then the next night. I'm on instagram. In tommy leave from. I watched that and the thing is. I didn't know who they were. I mean i seen her before. And i'm like i'm getting to the point where i've got all his staff and stuff so i'm sitting there doing my show and i'm just not and i've turned off the time because i thought they were saying like who this talking about so i went and looked and i saw a blue checkmark by name but i don't have time to go through it but we just had a conversation now cheated her light. Treat anybody else but the numbers jumped up to like twenty thousand people. And what's cool. Is you know even her. Are you like that admits. I want to be married at first. He kinda came off as you. Hey women and at the end of she said. I love you care of in house. I godfather because that's if you've been around beautiful is accessible hot women look man most people just want some body today and come home and i just acknowledged that fact and a scratching the surface but the thing is i want to have this conversation in a wider format to where people can start having More realistic outcomes. Because what's really cool. Is when people say i didn't like it but now i'm getting a better outcome. I love it when you start to say found this or i found that. Because that's what it's about that's also part of your legacy to that's also part of the dash. So if i got to say it in a way is going to grab your attention because come on you have to have a certain amount of entertainment value. I had a very good. I had a very good friend but now love your content drives hill it so good. I've you like. This is back when i was thinking. No jokes like come on man. He's like you're hilarious buying things like when you're on your corporate like me. Relax you corny. Am i bet so. I was like all right. Let's see how it happens and low. And behold guess what became more relatable instead of looking like that goofy laszewski. Like i mean. I wanna just like out on them but i like what he's saying. I like the Get get the dog. Back home runs you saw dow was classic right there. Oh man so you're from oklahoma originally okay. So would you say that. That influences your perspective on this a bit. Because i feel like the issue of people now really being able to link up and mary or whatever that that problem is more of a problem.
"samuels" Discussed on No Jumper
"The door what you do once. You're in the door is the difference so that's why. I stressed the ports of imaging. Before i get too deep images. Foreparts appearance behavior communication digital footprint. Abcd the appearance part. Just get you a heard but how you behave how you communicate then how you look online really kind of solidifies. All that stuff. And then i'll come into fruition on the show because there are people who come in. And like i don't like this guy like he has to say what is he talking about but then when they sit down and if they actually listen to me it makes more sense. More often than that bright. I am definitely had more than a few people that i know. Try to like. Take issue with you but you know we keep having conversations the more and more stuff that we watch that. I'm like listen. I can understand how you could say that. Kevin is disrespectful. I can understand how you may think that he's Prioritizing things he's prioritizing materialism or money or youth etc and understanding. You might take issue with some of those things. But i can't say that i've ever heard him give bad advice. I can't there's never been a time. I've been watching. You speak to a woman and thought he's given her horrible advice. He's completely misleading. You might be a little rough with your delivery times but it seems like you really are kind of giving people advice that they need to be honest well and what's happened as of late. I have a private facebook group that i talked about And in this group has been up less than six months. And i pretty much hand picked the people that come in women over here and in eight months and going on about seven months. They've been eight couples that have gotten three engagements so even on youtube a young lady just posted to be their last week. Kevin hose. advice is the reason i got engaged and she got engaged in a ruble. So it's hard for people becoming harder and harder for people to say your tone your dish or that when you're producing results and what i often say is i'm like well. Simon and american idol was allowed to become a multimillionaire. And he is the reason to show was successful with wood. And we wouldn't be talking about him if he wasn't abrasive with his commentary or howard. Stern was the pioneer the shock kind of thing and even to a lesser degree. Gordon ramsay and i asked people is it might tone or is it the fact that i'm right and you're my tone. Just give you a reason to not like it because two plus two is four no matter who saying it and we need more of that and today where you can be a man and you can build all this and be successful you your family and somebody can go back and say hey man you did. When he was a freshman in college really made me feel uncomfortable. Give me half your shit. Now thank you thank you. The world has certainly changed a lot in that regard so bring a little bit more back and not just in. Here's the thing is not just harsh or direct. For means sake. I reflect what i get from people So people who watch my show recognize it. I just mirror back. And there are times when i'm sitting there talking to somebody who may come in as a real advocate next thing you know. She's in tears going back to her husband. But people like the focus on the things that make their argument stick and really it's about staying comfortable But i'm like cool be comfortable. Just be comfortable with your outcomes. Don't complain about right. you make an ac- i'm good with sees but don't want a outcomes right because we should have equality of opportunity and not equality outcome definitely. So that's the one thing that we keep coming back to from watching these conversations that you have with people as it seems like a lot of you know a lot of the women in particular. I see you talking to they. Just sorta have a contrived image of what their life is supposed to be like him. I wonder where you think that that comes from because when you have a woman and this happens over and over and over on your show their thirty five they have had. Maybe they haven't had a couple of kids. They haven't been a successful relationship. Whatever and then you end up asking them how much money does guy needs to be with when they say quarter million dollars a year and you're kind of like this is a very unrealistic world that seem to be living and that's a lot of fucking money and what are you really bringing to the table. That would like maybe you fall in love with this guy and you got lucky shirt. But it doesn't seem exceedingly likely if you're not bringing anything to table right. Well what i think you know. This is where we start to have a multi track conversation. One thing we all universally disney disney is always the prince the girl comes from nothing the prince sponsoring the village and he picks her up and they move out. And it's coming to america Eddie murphy movie in the eighties this western culture to where we have to have the cathartic ending i mean if you're a star wars fan of bona fide star wars fan star. Wars is supposed to end with luke turning evil. He went supposed to go good for. We needed to be happy so we can sell merchandise so something happened. There was a woman named sue ellen. Browder whose a cosmopolitan back in the seventies and eighties and she wrote a book called the verdict and she admitted that in the sixties the seventies cosmopolitan which was playboy for women at the time they openly lie to women selling them this sex and the city lifestyle. And i did a podcast on how you know feminism and that kind of stuff was supposed to be about one thing women having choice if you want to be a house life. That's the choice. If you want to be a corporate woman choice. And i think everybody can get on board with that but when we've told women women in particular you can have it all you can have everything you can bring home the bacon fry up. Never let you forget you a man. I'm a woman ashley. That's the one thousand nine hundred. Seventy s net kept going on and on and on but we as men. We know that ain't right. You step to highly over at the bar and you find out real quick what you rank real quick so may get a dose of reality often and then when we took away competition we start putting all of these participation show fees you get you know you get you get a trophy at the spelling bee just because you showed up well it. It has an effect upon people in particular upon women because women by nature want to consolidate on the highest value. Man possible it's in their nature but now you completely deregulated the sexual marketplace. There are no rules and now you have social media and all these dating apps so now if you're a man at the top ten top twenty percent you have almost one hundred percent. Women warning men who can produce this outcome which is massively unrealistic. You want a man's making least six figures that's only ten percent of the population fourteen percent and coming from oklahoma. The bible belt factory worker family military family. Yeah i fit in this category. But i also take exception to you look at in my brothers. And saying hey. These guys aren't good because the average. But then you get upset when i call you average drew. We'll always have that conversation on. The podcasts will ask like a girl who's relatively young and pop in or whatever laskar like could you date a footlocker manager Very rarely do you get a yes right i was. I interviewed a professor doctor. T assan johnson and he done calvin. What does the university of california santa barbara he teaches. Black masculine studies and the net net of it is. He is on college campuses. And you'll have young college men and young college women in his class and he asked the question to these women nineteen years old and they're wanting me at a certain level and these men in this room with their peers. No they can't date them they don't make enough money in these women looking over at them like come back to me when you have a hundred thousand dollars. That wasn't how it was when i was in college. This this is a recent phenomena of the last twenty plus years as to where normal average and good enough everybody has to have a mercedes and you have to have a bmw and we have to have a five bedroom house plus a vacation home and we have to be able to travel to europe. I'm like wait a minute. We were happy if we went to six flags or disneyland. But now you gotta go to paris where does come from this insatiable we will make consumers and women have that that and why say women is because we used start listening to the women who actually sold this cosmopolitan and all these kinds of things one of the easiest ways to keep money circulating community keep men and women separate and keep.
"samuels" Discussed on No Jumper
"No jumper coolest podcasts. On the world today i have a person who has become a phenomenon of force in the culture is taking over social media taken over youtube telling the world a lot of things that they may or may not be ready to here. Today we have the one and only kevin samuel on the podcast kevin. I'm good. i'm good i'm good. I'm good dna. Dna fans that we got at least give you a light applause. Maybe not standing applause right now but adult man. Yeah this guy is one of the dudes who put me onto you. So i figured it was right that we have him on hand while we have this conversation. But it's truly an honor to get to speak to somebody who's making a splash in such a unique way. Appreciate it appreciate it yeah. It's it's a splash. So gimme a little bit of a the history of kevin samuels and what you might have done through your life and how you actually ended up arriving upon the format that is giving you so much success late so my background is like a lot of kids into a single mother. Father had many kids found out that you know academics was going to help me get scholarships. Things college went to college for engineering. You know normal stuff. But i hate it. I quit my job in engineering side to star waiting tables at poppit. Oh from there. I fell backwards into a career in corporate sales. And if you've been around long enough you remember with the telecom industry the boom and the bus right or i cut my teeth in that environment. Lots of competition. Lots of money. Lots of exposure but it all went away When that industry fell away. I found myself advertising marketing. Selling it so i come from corporate sales okay And the last little bit. I realized i'm becoming older. I can make it up but you know these companies fall apart and so forth decided to start my own boutique advertising agency that worked moderately successful. But how i really got into this. Business was from the pr side. That boutique agency. One of my clients was about to leave and take about forty percent number our companies revenue. Which is going to hurt hurt bad because you sitting there saying you know. Hey i'm going to be put before the governor for an emergency appointment to a judge But here's the thing. I don't know how to dress for that and i'm sitting here thinking about all the money. We were about to lose because she's going away but you always. Yes so nice. Is that something you can help me with pr. I'm like well. Yes and i went shopping with her to help her. Get ready for this thing. And i went and looked up. What is it that when people help people get dressed for such and so forth. There's an image consultant. That's how i found myself being interested in image consulting but it kind of goes. And what i've done in my life. I've always had a sense of stylists into flare. So i got into the business helping men and women and what really brought me here is when i started focusing on my guy clients. They're coming in saying. Hey look me. And i came into you to get a better outcome personally or professionally but on personal side man. I'm looking good with smell good. I'm i'm moving up the corporate ladder. Moving up my business expanding now. I want to have a wife a the family. Whatever and i'm not finding any women out here who kinda at my level of my new level and then i'm hearing women say they can't find men over here so what. I'm really having a conversation with my guys. Have my women have. And i spent the first three years talking to men but that didn't really catch on but when i started talking to women about the kind of me and they say they want i asked one question. What do those men want from women. And that's what really kind of kick this thing off. And you know the pandemic help too because everybody's sitting at home right so that's the conversation has been happening since the summer but honestly i've been in relationships. Conversation since nineteen eighty nine sheherazade ali college campus. I've always been in the mix with relationships with that's what's taken out for yourself and that's what kind of led to to This new burst of popularity just having the same conversation that we have in a basketball court. The barbara shaw golf course. And i'm telling women what men really wish they could say but they can't say this stuff in the corporate environment. I've been there right. You'll get cats you'll get me to. You'll get hostile work environment and so many women are not understanding. What the disconnect is. So what. I'm saying like well the kind of man you want are these guys and this is what they want from women and are you willing to do that or if not least now you know. Why the disconnect is so. That's that's about as simple as i can put it interesting. Yeah because that's one thing that. I ended up saying to a one of my employees over there. I was like you now. I like kevin samuels because he just gets crispy every day. I don't really feel like. I have that much of an incentive to present myself in that way but certainly for you to garner the respect of these random people are calling in and stuff at very much helps to Accentuate your brand. And you're talking about that like you've always sort of had a bit of a understanding of sort of dressing for what you want to accomplish right well coming from corporate sales you know the first thing they buy as you so you come through the door. And i'm talking about a multimillion dollar deal or even several thousands of dollars Your image does play a part in it. And i spent a lot of time. Money investment in getting coaching I do. I did the same things that i tell people to do. Because there's a difference between let's say insurance somebody works at a local state for farmers are allstate. There's going to be somebody making five hundred and three hundred thousand and somebody making thirty or fifty selling the same products at the same mark the difference network appearance. So i've always known that your image can help keep you in.
Samuels scores 32, leads No. 3 Villanova over Georgetown
"Third ranked Villanova bounced back from Wednesday's loss to St John's by downing Georgetown eighty four seventy four Samuels had a career high thirty two points with six rebounds five assists and three steals he shot ten of seventeen after scoring just two points in twenty five minutes against the red storm almost it's a great offense placed what comes my way with a stream of this new connection striving ball that's that's that's just one of the best well there's nothing on my job as a senior Philadelphia was supposed to play Xavier before called the nineteen issues put the musketeers program on hold giovane Blair had eighteen points for the hallways including a three pointer that gave George tenet's last lead at sixty seven sixty six I'm Dave very
90's Sitcom Star 'Screech' Dies Young
"A nineties. Sitcoms star dies young less than a month after a cancer diagnosis dustin diamond. Best known as the loveable character screech on saved by the bell has died at the age of forty four following a battle with cancer. Diamond played the character samuel powers for four seasons on the original series high. Slow very slow. When my candy. I continued to play on the spin offs. The actor's death comes just a couple of weeks after announcing he had lung cancer and completing his first round of chemotherapy. The cancer started somewhere in his body and metastasized in his lungs. According to tmz doctors say his condition greatly declined in the past week and was taken off a breathing machine. His girlfriend was by his side when he passed
Dustin Diamond Dead at 44 After Battle with Stage 4 Lung Cancer
"Star dies young Less than a month after a cancer diagnosis. Dustin Diamond, best known as the lovable character screech on saved by the Bell has died at the age of 44 following a battle with cancer Diamond played the character, Samuel Powers. Four seasons on the original Syriza lights, low hopes high tickle Me very flowing like candy. I continue to play him on the spin offs. The actor's death comes just a couple of weeks after announcing he had lung cancer and completing his first round of chemotherapy. The cancer started somewhere in his body and metastasized in his lungs, according to TMZ. Doctors say his condition greatly declined in the past week. It was taken off a breathing machine. His girlfriend was by his side when he passed away. Michelle Pelino
No. 3 Villanova rolls to 9th straight, handles Seton Hall
"Collin Gillespie tallies his second career double double as third ranked Villanova wins its ninth straight topping Seton hall eighty to seventy two Villanova raced out to a sixteen point lead in the first half to put Seton hall on its heels let's be pave the way for the Wildcats scoring eleven points dishing out a career high eleven assists Jeremiah Robinson Earl led all scorers with twenty three will Jermaine Samuels chipped in fifteen of the seventeen in the second half to help them in November of two eleven and one of our Reynolds led four players in double figures with thirteen I'm Danny cap
Indigenous musicians find new ways to create, promote and thrive during pandemic
"Edward kalani maxwell one and his brother gregory ca kina maxwell. One are part of the hawaiian band. Naveh the four piece band is made up of two sets of brothers. Nava asia's now. Grammy nominated album. Lovely sunrise was inspired by the music of billions alvez and his paradise. Sarah nader's i've reached out to edward and gregory at their home. And why lukoil maui. Welcome to the show. Thank you very much is our honor. So did you grow up playing music together. We are all surrounded by hawaiian culture wind music or we were even brought into the world. You consider ios bound to happy oil inevitable for us to either become hula dancers so to say now musicians and how were you around music before you were even brought into the world. Our grandmother and our mother were are the are practitioners are grandparents is wealth. They've been in the lion. Culture and hawaiian seen four before we even brought into this world. And what about you edward. What are your first or earliest memories of music. So yeah before we were bored of. My mother was a hula student for my to my grandmother for her hull flooding hula. Holly and my grandfather. He was actually a line coach specialists at also called who the hawaiian priest and he used to do. Many things he also. I guess what you could call if you were poorly Activists are so. He did many things for the hawaiian community. And so yeah. We definitely grew up around the hawaiian music and where it stems from the culture in our family being very active before we were and did the two of you play music together when you were little. Yes we actually laid with the help. All our grandfather. Charles coody saw as soon as we were able to take a gorilla being around blind culture and my grandmother have hula. Were will class or group. We would always go off on stage at like we were performing with them and end gregory. You're one half of the band nova and your other two bandmates. They're also brothers. And you're all from maui. So did you. Did you grow up knowing each other and seen each other the first occurrence or where we first met each other was passing. My grandfather at his funeral and their family came over to our art grandfather's house and we met them there. We didn't know much of all we knew. Disorder played music. They doubt salon suffolk dot but that was our first meet up them and most crazy to find out when we made three or so years ago was a their mom had done to love with alongside with my mom under i went to to are my grandmother docking day before we were even board. That almost feels like a very serendipitous family connection. How did you find that out our mother. She collected thoughts when she found out that we were deciding to make this battle or or join become about and so she gave us the history of how their families actually closer than we thought it was really meant to be for us to cross paths and form this type of bond with two sets of brothers in our make the group not bite ya and we always talk about how it was kind of almost destined to be back in the day before we have a board. And it's crazy how we can say. We were given that gift to be able to sing an all the whole year speaking hawaiian language to. That's pretty amazing. So you're both in your twenties and and so are other bandmates. You're all in your twenties but your latest album is inspired by hawaiian music from the nineteen sixties. How did you get interested in playing this kind of music. Being surrounded by point culture add aligned language. We kind of have some old souls to us. What we we all up to another idol or i would say a mentor in hawaii uncle. Samuel colonia cole. And he was asked to be part of the paradise serenaders and that was the whole reason why we did this project. A quick little travel back to the beginning of started was approached by a guy named zachary love. He is from all. He's an awesome musician. He approached with this idea to begin this project because of saab is going through dementia and we wanted to capture their style of music theirselves before it was too late. And so we're we're fortunate. We're blessed enough to learn from him before he forgot and we wanted to take their style. Also make it our own but also not let that stuff die
Gillespie, Moore lead No. 3 Villanova past Providence 71-56
"Third ranked Villanova dominated the second half of the seventy one fifty six mauling of Providence the game was tied until Collin Gillespie nailed a three pointer at the halftime warned second half we were able to get good looks at the at the ram and guys are doing a great job find other guys when when the defense collapsed that ignited the Wildcats offense then out scored the friars forty four thirty in the second half Glaspie Justin Moore scored fifteen points apiece for Nova which was in action for just the second time since December twenty third due to multiple covert nineteen stoppages Kelli Daniels added twelve points and Jermaine Samuels had ten for the tenant one Wildcats Providence actually led twenty eleven with just six minutes left until intermission I'm Dave very
Storytellers: Harriet Jacobs
"Although the veracity of her story was challenged for decades are storyteller of the day is now recognized as the true author of her work. We're talking about harriet jacobs. Harriet jacobs was born in eighteen. Thirteen endan north carolina to delilah and daniel jacobs. Both her mother and father were enslaved. Her grandmother had been emancipated by her former enslavers. When harry it was six her mother died and she was left in the care of her enslavers. Margaret horn blow margaret taught her to read and write an uncommon practice for the time but when harriet was twelve her fortune changed. Margaret passed away and instead of emancipating. Harriet bequeath. terry her three-year-old niece. mary matilda nor calm. Harriet subsequently moved into the nor com household. A family that did not share margaret's relatively more progressive views within three years. Though harry it was just a young teenager she had become the sexual fixation of mary's father. Dr james nor com. His sexual harassment was unrelenting and he refused to allow harry to marry. It was then. Harriet made a calculated decision. She decided to return the advances of another white man. A local lawyer by the name of samuel treadwell sawyer. She hoped that bearing the children of a different white man with spur her master into a rage her goal was to drive doctor nor com to sell her. Her plan did not succeed after bearing two of sawyers children dr nor com punished. Harriet by sending her to do backbreaking labor on his plantation while they're harriet. She fled to her grandmother's house and hit an crawlspace. Harriet remained in hiding at her grandmother's for seven years. During this time she revised her plan. Harriet wrote letters to dr nor com falsely claiming. She described to the north. This time around. She hoped dr nor comet sell her children to their father. Eventually this plan came to fruition and sawyer bought both of his children back from dr nor com soon after sawyer was elected to the house of representatives and moved with the children to washington. Dc desperate to reunite with her children. Harriet to fled north while searching for her children. Harriet found work. As a nurse. Made for the abolitionist. Nathaniel parker willis and his wife cordelia willis dr nor com continued to pursue harriet and. She was frequently forced to go into hiding often relocating between boston and new york eventually in one thousand fifty two the willis family was able to bhai harriet freedom during her time in the north. Harriet became involved with a feminist abolitionist group. It was there that she met. Amy post amy taken with harriet. Personal journey recommended that she read a book about her life. Harry agreed and decided to write her autobiography. Under the pen name brent. Her book called incidents in the life of a slave girl was published in eighteen. Sixty one with the rise of the american civil war. The book quickly faded from public discourse and remained relatively unknown for the rest of heriot's. Its lifetime harry. It was eventually reunited with her daughter. Louisa during the civil war. Harriet worked to aid former slaves who arrived as refugees in washington. Dc dedication to the recently emancipated community. Brought harriet back to the south in eighteen sixty five. Harriet and louisa settled in savannah georgia to continue relief efforts but due to persistent racial persecution forced to flee north once more this time harriet settled in cambridge massachusetts or she opened a boarding house. Not much is known about the final chapters of harry. It's life but we do know that she eventually returned to washington. Dc with her daughter. It was there that harriet died in eighteen. Ninety seven she was eighty four years old. It wasn't until the feminist movements of the nineteen sixties and seventies that incidents reappeared. Initially it sparked controversy. The books editor lydia. Marie child was a white woman. Common thought at the time was the autobiography was actually a novel written by child in one thousand nine hundred. Eighty seven historian. Jean fagin yellen corrected that narrative with her annotated edition of incidents yellen lays bare at the true identity of the author and the limited role child played in publishing the original manuscript at long last. Harry its name was attached to her work. Her role as auto biographer transformed. The significance of the taxed inherits writings. She describes her state of mind. She rejected the advances of dr nor calm in favor of sam sawyer. She explicitly discusses using her sexuality. As a tool to manipulate the white men who sought to further subjugate her harry it also acknowledges the judgement she received as a woman with two children born out of wedlock in her book. She argues that it is cruel to prescribe nineteenth century. Morality onto enslaved women as their fundamental rights had already been so profoundly violated incidents in the life of a slave girl remains one of the most important books of its kind. It is the only first hand account of the life of an enslaved woman at the time and gives unmatched insight into harry. It's perspective as she fought against forces of sexual and racial oppression in doing so. The autobiography occupies a unique space in both african american and feminist literature
NFL playoffs: Los Angeles Rams QB John Wolford leaves early with injury
"Six games. Jackie and I, We were overjoyed. We We watched almost all of it only hand. It was great to have a boring weekend and just sit and watch build a fire. We ate. We have fun. Samuel Jackson did the opening for the Ravens game yesterday. Who are the brave ins? The Ravens. The Ravens. They used to be the Ravens and the change their name under pressure. Yes, but it was fun. We watched on Saturday and it was an interesting matchup between the Rams and the Seahawks. That was a really good game, and you knew it was going to go down to the last couple of minutes. But will Wolford's nephew play that he was a quarterback? On. He got injured in the second quarter. So we want to find out his health what his status is. And of course, the Rams will move on to play Dave's Green Bay Packers on Saturday will Woolford How are you so well? Never better, man. Never better update us on your nephew. Uh, he's doing pretty good. He needs Tomo Prove a little bit more. You end up with a stinger. Um, for people don't know it's when you're You're hitting head and shoots through your neck and pain. Go paint for him went down his right arm, which is throwing arm Um the end of going numb to so they didn't X ray and everything was clean. And then they took him. The hospital gave me no more. I just to make sure Um, so those two tests came back Good, but he's still sore. He needs to improve a little bit, but by Wednesday, hopefully he keeps improving and he's and he's in practice. Um He feels like he's going to. So oh, please. All good well for you Could you
Boeing will pay $2.5 billion to settle charge over 737 Max crashes
"Charge of criminal conspiracy related it to 7 37 Max plane crashes, The company will pay $2.5 billion without pleading guilty. Here's NPR's David Schaper. Federal prosecutors say key Boeing employees to siege safety regulators about a new flight control system on the plane that investigators say played a major role in both deadly crashes. There's some really damning language in there about Sacrificing safety, you know for profit, basically Carl Tobias, his law professor at the University of Richmond, it did not find widespread fraudulent behavior in the company. But these two central employees did engage according to the government in very bad conduct. Prosecutors say the deception by those two Boeing employees quote impeded the government's ability to ensure the safety of the flying public. By singling out just the two employees. Critics say the Justice Department is letting blowing off the hook. I find this find to be inadequate, given the egregious nature of the defense organ Democrat Peter DeFazio chairs the House Transportation Committee, which found widespread evidence of management failures of Boeing. He calls the settlement to slap on the wrist and an insult to the 346 victims. 24 year old Samuel Rose Stew, Mo died in the Ethiopian Airlines crash in March of 2019. Her father is Michael Stew, Mo. This is the Boeing Protection Agreement. Studio points out that Boeing's criminal fine is just $243 million. Most of the breast almost $1.8 billion is compensation that Boeing has already agreed to pay airlines that purchased the 7 37 Max, There's nobody being held accountable. Personally. In a statement, Boeing CEO Dave Calhoun calls it a substantial settlement of a very serious matter that appropriately acknowledges how we fell short of our values and expectations. David Schaper NPR news
Hong Kong arrests 53 activists under national security law
"Another way that China is using a national security law that it imposed last year on Hong Kong, China promised that law would be used in a way that preserved Hongkong's limited autonomy. But today, police used the law to arrest more than 50 activists and lawmakers. Their alleged crime was participating in an independent election primary. NPR's Emily Fang reports. All across Hong Kong. In the predawn hours, Dozens of activists and lawmakers woke up to scenes like this one. I they all out. Why these air Hong Kong police officers outside lawmaker Incan wise door earlier today. And in this case, he lets the police in the arrest him under a sweeping new national security law imposed last summer. Police tell the lawmaker he's averted state power by participating in a primary to quote force. Hong Kong chief Executive Carrie Lam to resign. The police are referring to a primary election opposition politicians held in July. Michael Davis, a legal scholar who teaches in Hong Kong. Explains. The opposition wanted to find the most popular candidates to run for Hong Kong 70 Person Legislature. Historically, that legislature is pro Beijing, The gold was at 35 seats. Then have the power to block whatever the government's agenda is now the government's claiming well. This is some kind of violation, the offense against the government and national security 600,000. Hong Kong residents came out and voted in July's primary despite threats from pro Beijing officials in Hong Kong. Aging, which controls Hong Kong is sending a clear message I primary. This kind of plant is now being turned into a crime where the sentence the minimum sentence is 30 years on the maximum his life. Imprison the arrests target a wide range of people involved in the primary, including 10. Former lawmakers. Benny Tai, a prominent academic who first came up with the idea of the primary was taken. U. S citizen lawyer, John Clancy was also arrested. He's the treasure for a political party that helped organize the primary, which officials say is subversive. Joey Su Hong Kong student leader says This is a complete roundup of the region's remaining opposition. Oh, just Lansky activist arrested this morning are very, very important and focus voices in Hong Kong right now, the opposition says their ability to participate in Hong Kong politics is now illegal. Essentially what the arrest today means Is that if you want to win an election You are subverting the state's power. This is Samuel to Ah, Hong Kong democracy activists now living in the U. S. There were 600,000 Hong Kongers voted in the primaries. So we're not talking about sort of this little gathering that a few people attended. We're talking about a public event. This means anyone who has ever tangentially involved with Hongkong's beleaguered opposition is in danger, says Tommy Chung. He was a young leader in 2000 fourteen's umbrella revolution protests in Hong Kong and is now a local politician. You know the next political bureau walls powerful going nowhere. We say they would not be arrest anymore. No one can say they won't be arrested. Meaning. Expect more arrests. Emily Fang NPR NEWS Beijing
Samuel Little, most prolific serial killer in US history, dies in Los Angeles
"FBI considers the most prolific serial killer in U. S history is dead. Corrections officials say Samuel Little died at an L. A hospital. He was 80 little had been serving three consecutive life without parole sentences for the deaths of three women that occurred in the late eighties. Little comm passed over 93 murders across the country and
Our Weekend and Holiday Routines During A Pandemic
"Twenty eight is going to be in the books soon. Which i know. Many people are grateful for although you know it's been in my case watching henry grew up this year. It's been his first year of life with all the stuff happening in. So i wouldn't want to wish it away because i've really enjoyed seeing that kids learn grow for that first year although weekends and evenings in such babies are very challenging. Sarah how is our weekends holidays going for you with kids these days. Yeah and in full disclosure. This question came from it. Cut this intro. Inspiration came from instagram. Or someone just wanted to hear. How are we days with kids. We're going these days. So i thought that would be fun to talk about. And i wanted to know from laura's perspective if her number of inker events has changed at all since she had a baby. So we'll see what she says. Ours have changed recently. As i mentioned that jimmy has stopped napping so we have this built in structure of leg in the morning rush. Home get asleep. Relax take a nap while she takes a nap. And then get up and figure something out and now all of a sudden it's like oh that's structure doesn't have to have to constrain us anymore. Necessarily i still would like to have some kind of afternoon. Quiet time which i mentioned previously. So you know. We're working on that but you know if we're both off. We try to do some kind of outing most days. I know some people are able to just putter around the house. I think the ages of our kids were just not there yet. It's not very enjoyable to spend all day in the house into the weather is terrible and we're forced to than that it is what it is but otherwise we are either going to a park. We're trying to go hiking or we are trying to check out the zoo or some other kind of like attraction since it is a nice season and because pandemic so that's kind of our current structure and then we either eat lunch on the go or eat lunch at home although eating lunch and the goal has gotten harder recently because again pandemic but then when we get home we are a little bit more lazy in the afternoons. Some screens typically come on and then we've still doing a very regular rotation of night on saturday and sunday. i typically. that's like our family. Neil where i cook something and it can get a little fancy last week. Cameron requested crab. Again so i cooked a bunch of crabs. We had the little things to open them. Made corn potatoes and beans and stuff they. It was like a nice family dinner. That sounds really awesome. I wish my kids would have crab while samuel eight lobster and crab so yes. He's he's that kid. I'm the others. Don't know what they're missing well with a baby who is crawling everywhere and up on furniture and such. There is no puttering around on weekends. Or here's there could be one person puttering around on the weekends but that means that the other person that needs to be watching the baby And if that is not mutually agreed upon that can lead to resentment on one part or the other so we really have to kind of trade off and say okay. Here's who's doing what at what time so each of us can get our exercise in or any trips or other such things. We need to do figuring out with the other kids activities. Henry is still taking to naps at this point Trying to figure out okay. Will the morning nap the afternoon nap. It's kind of hard to go anywhere. But then again with the pandemic. We have not been doing that much anyway so probably by the time things really start opening up for that possibility. He's gonna be in the next stage which will be fine because then we can go do a morning activity come home to the afternoon nap and have that time that we we know will be quiet because the older kids can generally disagreement. Alex is a bit hit or miss. Although usually if we get him on the computer he will watch it for hours So kind of think of it as camp youtube but The only promise of the other kids decide they want the family computer so we make sure that they do not want the family computer. Please watch something on your phones. Watch something on the ipad. go do something else. Do not take the one computer that alex wants. You know kids do grow up. I had this great idea back in early. Twenty twenty and i had hired basically a second part time nanny partly to help with driving in the afternoons and then to do saturdays as you know full day of childcare so that we could do the older kids activities. Not have the stress of having somebody home for the baby's naps or somebody having to watch the baby on the sidelines of games and things like that and then of course with the pandemic we did not that was not able to continue. That particular person didn't actually want to keep coming whether that was allowed or not. She was not comfortable doing so. So that was the end of that. And so we've just been on for weekends and you know i mean it was probably something i will look into again as things scale back up because we haven't had as many places to go but when we do again i think we're going to like we will have to have somebody home in the afternoon while the baby naps. Possibly as jasper is fourteen. Maybe that person can be hemmed so yeah. I haven't entirely thought that weekends are not exactly relaxing. They says
San Francisco 49ers TE George Kittle to come off injured reserve
"And George KIDDO will play on Saturday against the Cardinals in Arizona. Kittles been out since week eight with a broken bone in his foot. CJ Beth third starts at quarterback Nick Mullen's head of failed both surgery. And where he moster Jimmy War Debo Samuel and Richard Sherman all out with injuries. They will not play
DACOR - An Original Five
"When you own a dive shop people routinely either stop by or call us to see if we're interested in buying their old scuba gear or they have equipment that they used many years ago and went to try to get back into diving and wonder if we can service it. Well that's a whole different discussion than where i wanna go today. Many times the gear that they bring in is from decor one of the original five. Us manufacturers scuba diving equipment in the united states. We've already covered two of those five here on scuba shack radio voice and health ways and i'll get to the other to swim. Master stivers down the road today. We're going to talk about decor. The davidson corporation was founded in nineteen fifty three by samuel davidson junior. Sam took the da from davidson and decio are from corporation and put them together to form decor i read somewhere online at sam patented the name and even gave the patent number three dot one two eight four eight one. Why tried to find that specific patent and couldn't find that where he patented the name but that number came up with something called a safety float that was submitted by samuel davidson junior filed in nineteen sixty. One so interesting. So how did sam davidson get interested in scuba diving. Well sam richard klein who started health ways was also in the united states marine corps during world war two he was stationed on guam and it said that he had gotten hold of some japanese goggles and started to explore underwater after the war. His interest in exploring underwater continued back then. Getting reliable. scuba equipment wasn't easy. So sam hooked up with an old neighborhood friend named bob olsen and they decided to build their own double hose regulator well somewhere along the way a buyer from montgomery ward department store chain found out about the regulator and purchase ten later. They update to three hundred. Sam had a business. He borrowed ten thousand dollars from his mother and got rolling by nineteen fifty five decor was producing what they called their dial breath. Double hose regulator sam along with another engineer while he mitchell continue to work on regulator development along with other scuba diving equipment from my review of the old decor catalogs. It looks like they didn't introduce their first. Single hose regulator the decor dart until one thousand nine hundred sixty two although they had developed earlier some say four years before sports ways introduced. There's but as a as we've seen with health ways and dick anderson's work a lot of folks who are innovating at this time. One of the ways. I like to research. these early. Manufacturers is look at their old catalogues. The cg forty-five website has a lot of reference material. Along with these old catalogs the earliest decor catalog that i was able to review from thousand nine hundred sixty one. That was the same year that see honda ended. The catalog was a whopping four pages. Long it had there are three double hose. Dial breath regulator for eighty two dollars. They complete single tanks system for one hundred and forty four dollars and a double host set up for doubles. Set up for two hundred and twenty nine. You could pay an extra five dollars to get yellow tanks. The cadillac had one mask one snorkel and one set of things by nineteen sixty two their line expanded with the d one day corridor. Single hose regulator and a new are four dial breath double hose. Remember that patented safety float. Well it was in thousand nine hundred sixty two catalog over the next couple of years. They continue to innovate with the dart d. Two and a dart with ajay valve for three hundred psi reserve on the first stage they also had the clipper series double hose regulators c two and c three by nineteen seventy decor came out with yet another new regulator line the olympic series with the one hundred two hundred four hundred and eight hundred. The last catalog. I went through was from one thousand nine hundred eighty and decor was touting twenty-six years of diving innovation with a doubling of their space at northfield manufacturing headquarters and the installation of a hyperbaric chamber for regulator testing. Looks like nineteen eighty was the year. They introduced what they touted. As a revolutionary regulator their decor pacer regulators pacer is short for positive air controlled equalizing regulator claiming to have totally balanced first and second stages with a remarkable point zero five inches of water. Cracking pressure wow. That's pretty low. They say they harnessed venturi with something called. Ventura matic something really innovation at this. Time was there microsoft Circuit dive computer. It looks like it took up. Most of your forearm with indicators for deco cent rate depth time readouts and more. It was quite a marvel for the time. Sam davidson passed away in nineteen eighty seven and sam's wife. Joan became ceo by nine thousand nine hundred ninety eight. Joan sold decor tomorrow's an overtime the decor named faded into our diving history. I did see a short article in two thousand five edition of sport diver and it was from nari and they indicated that they could no longer get replacement parts for decor regulators because the parts suppliers had destroyed their mold before they can move all of that to the marez a facility in palo italy. So that's a little bit of the history of sam davison junior the davidson corporation and decor one of the five original scuba equipment manufacturers in the united states.
"samuels" Discussed on Marathon Talk
"This is more at matt. Rimmer coach a lovely nine mile. Walkie run in the peak district. It has to be ten out of ten when you get to see the sunrise and standings. Yeah isn't stoning. pit nuts. pick go to Running and look at his picture. It's a fantastic amazing. That was such a lucky to have a camera man for good. We do finally this week. tim five. K t t t time trial this morning at the cardiff black way. Park run cools achieved my first sub. Twenty minute five. K with a time of nineteen forty seven. Well doug tin on. That's really smoke that as me joining us for this week's marathon talk interview. Is nick samuels now. Nick is a is a very experienced and high standard elite runner. He came fifteenth. The national cross country fit in the national indoor fifteen hundred meters from park run in fourteen forty seven coffey international vests to his credit. But a little bit like me. I think he's probably better known. Or otherwise known as husband of sonia. Samuels and listen to the show will know that we have had on your on the show. A few times. Sony's a to twenty-eight marathon runner. She came fifth at the commonwealth games in two thousand and eighteen. Chemin the olympic marathon in rio fifteen. Gb finishing twenty nine had a great run in moscow the world championships back in two thousand thirteen where she finished sixteenth. But nick and sonia are embarking on many ways is a new phase in life for both of them. They've recently become new parents to baby due to faith just four weeks ago and nick well nick's going to tell us about something that changed his life back in december two thousand and nineteen welcomed marathon toward nick austin. Yeah great to be.
"samuels" Discussed on Marathon Talk
"It's wednesday the twenty fifth of november. Twenty twenty i'm holy roche. He is most in yelling. And this is episode number five hundred sixty eight north and talk on this week's show martin. Infused nick samuels. There is news about next. Is olympic marathon trials the academia as in japan. Get some eighty times despite no shoes you show. Marathon took it around the world. And there's a bumper rachel from hello martin how you roy. Thanks holly rush. Been wireless knit weeks there. May maybe more I think i was with me. Antoni we got. Were going last week out with a philandering with tom. I enjoyed my conversation with tom. recently was it. Did you think so. Yeah could old laugh. Good oh giggle house. You're running been this week. I mean what are we. Three weeks into the nation's second lockdown. You're running been quite good. Actually i did his listen about academic later. But i've been dating the world as executive in which was Over catala was it. I think it's at ten days. I had my Group like together so six people in a team and we have to do forty point. T k between us. There's quite confront because we had like a sash sash. Polston two sash come on we can actually be with each other. The the tech takasugi. I think it's called. Which is the official. Sasha if you know if you watch the academics in japan they have the session it so we have see the and so i did my first team event which was a mixed team and.
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Happen. You're welcome. have. You enjoyed my conversation with Lori and learned about my leadership journey. What is your key take with Mark Conversation? Something put action this week. They'll benefit from for years to come share. It resonated with you in the show notes at on the Schmooze Dot. com look for episode two hundred. That's also fine all the links and resources from today's show..
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"They loved it. They loved. There's so many ways we can use technology to to build that connection, and I'm really excited because I think virtual events will never kind of let go of this I think even we go back to live events. Which I can't wait for that because I think there's something really magical about live, but I think virtual events will always be just turned up several notches, and we're all better for it. But people don't know how to do that I. Think there's a difference in something I'm becoming aware of between knowing how to use technology and knowing how to do it well, and it's sort of like knowing how to speak into a microphone and being a professional speaker. and. Do you think we go back to live events the way we did before? Do you see that on the back end of this or do you think we're forever changed in our industry? I actually think we go back. it, I. Don't think it's more. We're now in April I. Don't think it's probably may I actually think is over a year from now it's probably more like a year and a half to two years now before we have major convening, their people fly all points of the globe. I think that's GonNa be the slowest. We're going to start to see some local and regional things happening with bill and dry, but it's GonNa be hard for people to invest in a big scale event, not knowing whether. Whether people will go and so there's going to be a tension. Someone's going to step out and try it and we're all going to watch, but I think that until then you know we're GonNa do this and I, but I also haven't making this prediction for a couple of years now I think that in person events are are going to become even more important as people crave that kind of connection. I didn't know the pandemic was coming when I said that. But I was thinking that people who were raised on screens and talking through texting, and all of that will make a taste of a well run well executed event where they get to truly experience the content and the connections that they're gonNa want more of that, so we'll make back to live events. It's going to be really important that people get that. Right out of the gate so in that way. I think I hope our industry has been shifted and you know meeting professionals international has been wanting this to happen forever right, so maybe more and more people will step up and and really focus experience part of it, not just the meeting part of it. Very good all right. You ready for your last question. Go for it. Okay, here it is. So there's a distant day in the future way way way in.
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"You know that's what was going through my head and at the last minute. Minute, today, I thought. You know what this is what I believe to be true, and it may or may not right now it's I think we kind of a level playing field. Because I think it's anybody's guess and even even somebody that I really respect like yourself could have his opinion on what happens next. He might be right, and he might not. So why don't I have as much ability to express a autumn? and. I think that's kind of what you're saying. Is that your trust your questions? You Trust your research and I don't have to agree with you and what you think to be true. I just think that's interesting. Tell me your thoughts about that, i. One hundred percent agree, and all of it and I think this comes to experience this is this is like I'm forty five. You know I feel like I've earns my ability to have an opinion and hold to it not in a not like a not a stubborn way. One of the best descriptions I've heard of. This is actually from Danny. So I'm a part time. Business Strategist For his Entrepreneur Coaching program, and he had to make you the really tough decision to move his his big event. They use as a lead Gen for his coaching program From in-person to online and. The day. They decided to move on online. He was still saying is going to be live. We're going to be in Montreal. He was committed. He was deeply deeply deeply committed to this, and and like the idea of it. Being ritual was like unheard of couldn't be done, etc.. And then he shifted and wholeheartedly moved. To being online and he said. Strong beliefs held lightly. Nice, and so he deeply hit strong beliefs about having to be in person, and when that reality just became apparent to him that that was not going to happen. He let go of it. And and just pivoted immediately pouring all the same energy..
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Process process about that, but. I don't know I just I just feel like the first question needs to be one like kicks things off and I will tell you that the reason to question is i. do want them to give you that like formulated leadership definition because I, think it just gives them something to start with, but when they are telling me like how far back and they go well when I was in business school. School and I'm like great great, so tell me by grade school time with the playground them high school. Did you rent I sort of and what I do is I do list a bunch of like possible agitators at how they were, and I watched her body language to show me when I'm getting closer. Yeah, and then I like lead into that and they go. Yeah, exactly what I was like. You, that's exactly right. Similar out of the four, hundred or three, hundred, ninety, nine, no two hundred ninety nine episodes. You've done prior to this. What do you think is your biggest surprise? Maybe it can be either the surprise. What somebody said or did you didn't see coming? If you want to share that or a surprise in yourself, something you didn't expect that has come to be true. Seth Godin said Yes to being a guest he did. I have not heard that one. Tell us that story. How did you get a hold of him? A friend of mine who has helping get his pockets off. The ground was a huge vote. T- of Seth Godin and said to me, so there's a new book coming out. I think I'm going to ask him to be on my show, and his show didn't even exist yet, and I thought well then I'm GONNA ask him to be on my show. I have a show. So. I E mails public and I I I reached out to him and Cottam at the moment where he was going to be doing publicity blitz, and he said yes, and it really came down to I, asked him people are like..
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Coaching I. Just sort of didn't know what next I couldn't see around the corner so hiring better keep hiring business coaches, and then pressing me and then last year I did attacks, which is not even something I thought I would ever do and started writing h. r., and just like really kind of putting myself out there in a different way, so now I think that I couldn't i. I couldn't picture the next five rounds like I needed someone to map that out for me once I had that, I was back to being all in on average. No Plan and you said that he got better as an interview. I'm very curious about it. Do you have a particular answer to the question? What makes you a better interviewer today then when you started your first five soad's. Well I have this list of questions and I used to have written out and I moved a year ago and I don't know where the piece of paper went, and so one thing is that I don't rely. I mean the first like ten inch. Use IT I. Did I didn't have the camera on because I was staring down at the piece of paper, and that what was the point of turning on the camera? If I'm having my head staring down the whole time, yeah, I got much better at being able to kind of glance to see where I was. Was and now I just think I have internal clock and I've also dropped some questions. I think I ask too many questions and didn't allow the questions to breathe so now I have sort of segments rather than questions, and I just know that I'll be in a segment for a few minutes, and then I'll like breathe into it, so I think what makes me better now as I asked the both the next obvious question, and then I dig again a little deeper and I also do a low. Here's me. That stood out for me that I WANNA like name. And I I used to wait until the end of the show, and listen to it, and then deal take aways, and I think I just got more comfortable doing on the fly. And it's a little bit of guesswork I sometime. Say Oh, so is this the through line of Your Business or the through Nov your career and nine out of ten times ago, Whoa yeah, totally straight. Well No, it's a little more like this and I and I go. Yeah, I'll tell me about that. Know I don't I. Don't I'm not afraid to to to. Put an idea out there and see how people respond to it, and because conversation interviewing me, you know, I can't tell you how many podcasts I've been on. Your interview was one of the best ones that I had and I was looking back later, saying what was the difference and shared this with you before, but I'm GONNA do. The people are listening what I felt, the big difference was you and I are actually having a real conversation that is not planned. I have a couple ideas to spark my thinking what questions I wanna ask, but when you say next logical question, there's breathing room there space for us to talk just like when we need up somewhere. We don't have a script. We're going to say to each other. We listen and respond we the other person's finish. All those things I remember I had one interview where the gentlemen such me ahead of time. And I thought it was going to jump around. At least he asked all thirty questions one right after the other, and there was times when I gave him just a little bit of an answer thinking equal down the rabbit trail. We have an interesting conversation. And he went respond to what I said which led me to the. He wasn't really listening. You're just going to question number seventeen. And so I think. What made you agreed interviewer for me?.
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Member, engagement and member participation, and ultimately for them up member retention. This is a retention strategy that doesn't cost them a fortune and always takes less money to retain than to recruit Charito. If they could put some of that energy and money into this, then that would be a way to like great. Create a shift in dynamics, earners Asian, also retaining new people and younger people's often like the the lifeblood of a particularly of associations as they are graying, and you know. The leadership passed to start making a shift with the Times. That makes sense so switching gears a little bit to the podcast. You said Albany for skegness off. This is your fourth year. Said took four years to get to two hundred love it and so Did you think that the podcast would last this? Take us back to when you first thought to yourself. I think I'll do a podcast talked to us about your thinking at the time and and that type. Well I left my day job my career at the end of twenty fourteen. This is an organization I thought I was going to be out for life like I thought it'd be carried out. Pete I and I left a decade and I've been speaking on the side for five years getting paid and I would take. Take vacation days to go. Do the thing and come back and there was a moment where I just had the opportunity to leave mine tire department had changed over, and so I was there for ten years never also less than a year and you know I, love the mission, but sometimes you say because the people. The people weren't there anymore, right? Wife was like. Yeah, go for it. and. I knew I wanted to shift. Who is served though in like my audience, and so while I, had all his experience I was also kind of starting kind of new in some ways, and the first few months I just felt so a float like I didn't have any grounding. After years of being deadline driven I was running twenty five events a year for my organization and twenty five for meet up that I started, and then a couple of UN conferences I did just refund. You know like I in the one year. My wedding like very like busy. So to go from that to I'm not sure whether I accomplished anything this week. You know so. I listened to Smart Passive Income by Pat Flynn, and learned a lot, and learned also the concept of just in case learning, versus just in time learning and realize Oh. I'm doing a little too much of the Justin case. Learning better pick a lane. And then thought I. Love Podcasting I'm never going to be as comfortable as a writer. I I is a great medium, so conceptualize the idea in July Twenty fifteen my son. My first son was born December twenty fifteen I'd recorded like ten shows that steps that fall, but because of having a newborn. I actually didn't launch to show until the following summer, so July two thousand sixteen when the show's. Schmitz in the very beginning was. I will tell you also..
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Tasking them with WHO had are helped, make me the signs I needed to run my stuff, so I mean that high school I. Mean I I was an entrepreneur engaged to I was selling selling candy and gum, but like in fancy juice boxes and everything and I sold bagel sandwiches. In in like my junior year, yeah I mean I. It was cool like I. Definitely had my first business card in in high school. So like all the way back I all the way back. In fact, if anything Laurie it was a strange turn of events that I ended up a nonprofit, not owning a business. But I just poured all that energy into fundraising and fundraising events, and so it just it just like that all happened, and then I took the turn. At forty years old backed entrepreneurship fulltime, really interesting. Well that now the questions start that you didn't see coming. Always Fun right 'cause. When you're the interviewer you do, get drive the car, so I'm very intrigued by two things first of all in your intro, you talked about how you create a better experience for the year two participants, which I think interesting coined phrase I. We think a lot about the year one people. How do we attract New People? And then, of course we always get a lot of attention to the senior members of an organization's rewards and recognition and I am curious. What made you identify the year two as kind of year thing? Awesome I'm so glad to talk about this sort of pet peeve of mine because I'm glad that we spend a lot of energy thinking about first timers I'm glad that we have first timers orientation I love it when there's a ribbon prefers timers or something away to identify them, but honestly no matter what we do, the word that will most describe the first time. Experience is overwhelming like it's really hard to avoid. That are really large scale event. They're gonNA overwhelmed because they're trying to do too many things. They're drinking from a fire hose right there. They're tending. They don't know they're ever going to come back so just say yes to everything they don't. They can't take breaks anyone. No one's inviting to lunch or for drinks, so they're kind of alone in.
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Welcome to your own show Robbie. Thank you. It is such a pleasure to be here Laurie. Well the first thing I'm gonNA. Do is ask the only time I'm going to do this I'm GonNa. Ask You the same question. You asked all your guests at the top of the show and that is. How do you define leadership? And when did you realize you had the skills to lead? Because you are a good leader I've watched you at several events now you make it look really natural whether Kim to your natural or not. I don't know what you make. It look easy. Tell us about that..
"samuels" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels
"Welcome to episode two hundred on this Schmooze. Let's do this. Welcome to Amish the SCHMOOZE. The podcast that highlights talented people from different fields explores how they built strong networks and overcame challenges on their way to becoming successful leaders. Now. Here's your host Robbie samples. A look over at my glass of Seltzer, fresh limes and our dining room table. I note that it's half empty. My being a pessimist. I grab a glass from the cupboard in poor. My Wife, a beverage I pause and ask if she wants a full glass. She says half is fine and I know it's a half full glass, the my being an optimist. In both scenarios I'm taking into consideration the circumstances. If I'm drinking, the glasses now have empty, and if I'm pouring, it's half full I'm a realist. When I take in circumstances of our current reality I know it's futile to guess it when things will go back to quote normal. That doesn't stop folks from making predictions. They say things like..
"samuels" Discussed on Based On a True Story
"And the idea was that rebels know. Put Up these barricades to prevent police from advancing into their neighborhoods and especially it really was very effective. Barricades were really effective stopping mounted police so stopping horses and those were the main sources of crowd control at the time. We actually see that in the movie too. So basically as soon as rider riots started the police would send the cavalry in to kind of just ride into the crowd and that was terrifying. So barricades were pretty effective at stopping that. But it's a good question why the army didn't just use cannons from the beginning so in reality most of the barricades were pretty easily overtaken without Shannon's but there is a little more to it than that actually so sue cannons would have been effective at destroying almost all the barricades except for the biggest at the time but there were reasons why I think the army didn't wanNA use them an impartially getting this from Mark Trumpets Book. The insurgent barricade which is if you're interested in a really good history of barricade finding in France so for one thing. There are a lot of innocent people in their houses. So it's like Kinda hard to fire a cannon cannon in the streets of Paris you're gonNA kill you're going to destroy a lot of buildings but probably more importantly from a strategic standpoint. What would happen is if they're American was destroyed. The rebels could just easily disappear either into the surrounding streets or into the neighboring buildings. And they're not wearing uniforms so they could just blend in with the crowd. So basically what would happen is if the army fired? A cannon destroyed the barricade. It didn't actually do anything because the people would know that was they were about to do that. They would just disappear and move onto the next barricade and by moving onto the next barricade they would draw the army into these narrow streets. And then what would happen is the rebels or sometimes even just normal people would fire her guns at them from the upstairs windows of these streets or even throw like boiling oil on them or throw furniture on them and stuff like that. So you know for one thing. It didn't really get the rebels and it could be really dangerous anyway for the army and in fact. I think that the movie shows that just as a convenient way to kind of lead to a climax in the movie in the book. It's much more. I think realistic so you see them. That the army bishop basically has to storm the barricade for the most part they kill some people there the rebels then disappear into the surrounding houses they have to kind of track them into the houses and you see a lot of people getting shot in the courtyard of houses in the book. That's a great explanation. I could definitely see now how it would be the movie just trying to speed things up and give a little bit of a summary of it always seems to happen a lot in movies whether trying to condense the time line and trying to just show bits and pieces. They're gonNA matching. They're going to be people like you saying wait right. You got all their problems exactly. Yeah yeah that's I guess that's fair one of the primary plot points throughout the entire movie. Is we see chief inspectors over there trying to catch John Valjean and he always seems to be just a step behind in this game of cat-and-mouse goes on for almost two decades nineteen years. According to some versions of lime is near the end of the Java's captured by the revolutionaries he's going to be killed. Valjean ends up saving Jaguars life by letting him go then. Very emotional at the end of the movie javert recognizes that Valjean will never be able to stop looking over his shoulder as long as he's still alive so he writes a letter to the prefect to explain what happened to the prisoner and then he takes Belgians place. He sacrifices his own life so that Valjean can continue to live his now. I know you mentioned earlier. That there's a possible historical being the same person of Valjean and Javert but is there any historical evidence that there's this prolonged search? That culminates in a police officer willing to give his own life for a prisoner. Yeah so this actually is exactly what happens in the novel. But to my knowledge it's a total fabrication. So this did not happen. But it fits perfectly. I think think with what Hugo was trying to do in the novel which is to model kind of Christian ethics as the solution to social strife at the time so if you think of the Bishop at the beginning of the story who after being robbed of his silverware measuring Belgian turns the other cheek and gives him his silver candle his Civil Silver candlesticks. This has a profound effect on Joan Valjean. Then consecrates himself to God and to doing good work for the rest of his life so Zsa there in the story is someone who only understands black and white right and wrong. So you're either on the side of the criminals or you're on the side of the police. He's not a bad person. I don't think but he's an inflexible. One and can't understand a concept like forgiveness so when Joan Valjean spares his life at the barricade it kind of shatters jars worldview he learns a lesson though and decides to let John John Valjean go SRI. But that's not a world. He can live in himself. So that's why he commits suicide. And it's the moral combination of the kind of moral climax of the novel. But did it happen in real life? I really doubt it. Although Hugo Shirley hoped as I said before that his novel would spark some pangs of conscience in people like Javert who were just only could understand criminals and good people. They couldn't understand that. Some criminals could actually be good people or learned to be a good people could before so the prison's really were not trying to reform people at all like some prisons claim to do these days. No there there is a movement for prison reform. It certainly ware zone was an into long was not one of those kinds of prisons. An often they would lock people up for just being poor. You know you could get sentenced to prison for debts. Also at the top and insane people would be locked up sometimes in the same places in the conditions. Were just pretty appalling. I always thought that was a circular logic where you have somebody go to prison for being in debt and then you can't pay off the debt because you're in prison and so it just gets even worse and worse and worse and it's like well you're not really trying to get people to pay off these debts then because they can't while they're in prison. Yeah this was really a time when things were rigged to use kind of contemporary language for the one percents. You know at the time I mean this. They didn't nakedly. The laws were seen as serving the interests of property holders at the time. An so hugo is really. This is one of the reasons. This novel was so important to so many people at the time he was really kind of cry into the darkness to try to get people to change some of these policies but not preaching revolution. And that's I think one of the other misconceptions of the novel is that about this. This story is that you could come away just watching the movie or the musical in think that the novel is really advocating armed revolt. It's not really. It's actually advocating this kind of Christian ethics and forgiveness and let's just be nicer to people and then we won't have to revolt so I think it's important to make that distinction to. That's a very good distinction. Because I definitely a first time. I came away thinking that okay. This is a movie about the French Revolution. And it's talking about these people that are trying to get some of their rights back and call to arms essentially was the overall message. It's interesting because in the in the novel what happens is that Marius survives the destruction of the barricade because John Escapes with him through the sewers of Paris. But then he winds up marrying cosette and basically becoming a self-satisfied Bourgeois. Middle Class Guy Too. If you think about the musical version he sings. This beautiful song called empty chairs at empty tables where he's is mourning his loss friends. And you get the sense that he's really gonNA keep fighting until justice is is dawn actually in the novel. There's like a couple sentences where he's like. Yeah it's really too bad about my friends. And then he basically becomes happy self-satisfied rich guy because he used it because that's huge dowry and don't get the sense he's going to be on the barricades. Anytime soon. So that I think is something that the the manny of the adaptations want us to believe about the characters and that's not really the case in the novel itself interesting now at the very end of the movie. Of course we met. You mentioned this earlier. Revolution fails we also see many the revolutionaries behind that we're behind the barricades the soldiers line them up and shoot them. You mentioned earlier. Kind of what happened with the revolution overall. What happened to some of the revolutionaries were they also involved in the next version of revolution of were? They executed if they were captured. Or how did how did that turn out for them. The revolution as I said failed because the Parisians populace as a whole didn't join in and the government quickly took control of almost all the barricades that went up during the funeral so by midnight that night. The rebels only held a couple and barricades mostly in the eastern part of Paris in the neighborhood called the FO. Boor Song Thuan was a a working class neighborhood nearer the best so they held out for just until the next day and then at that time the lot of them got killed. In the barricade fighting the government surely did execute a bunch of people just on the spot so it seems like from most historians think about a hundred insurgents denied during that fighting or immediately after it about a two hundred three hundred more were wounded and then the government lost many fewer To this was a pretty big defeat for the revolutionaries but as I said they didn't give up and it would take another sixteen years or so but eventually they did manage to bring down Lewis in eighteen. Forty eight and established adopt point a short-lived republic but he was really only after eighteen. Seventy that France permanently became a democratic republic so it keeps going back and forth between kind of Monarchy and republic until eighteen.