23 Burst results for "Sophy"

Interview With Petter Kukkonen

Physical Activity Researcher

05:43 min | 4 months ago

Interview With Petter Kukkonen

"But so in ancient world we we cannot understand it without mentioning religion but we also cannot understand that without mentioning sophy and you are mentioning that our our hero of the of the story echoes. He lived at the same time as plato and aristotle and and you also have the scenes in your book where where these philosophers appear so would be exciting. You maybe share a little bit about those Those storylines in in the book before olympic games. Cenovate thirty on just Too which was the blaze were. Lotto's gymnasium was located on. They had them exhibition resting much. First alex against the abuse and then what was one of spectators and then he wanted to challenge alex unbuckle. He had a history of of competing in investing in infinite. Nothing olympic games but fee of this highly respected games in increase. So he was in real life also released. Strong restaurant denied. He was already sixty Sixty three years old so they they are they are having frosting matz with Afterwards having some wine. And i'm talking. I didn't bring any new philosophy of some kind of maine lies about his thinking. And then there's so so obvious double in young who'd think there are dates of seventeen or sixteen elected sixty couple of couple of years older than On spending about a pin. Im seven days long. Local mocha pick festival in offense. They're spending like going just the other an underground With wine about philosophy and so roaches or encounters with those two big names. And yeah you mentioned that. You didn't want to go into detail about the philosophy of plato aristotle. But i think it's quite a nice way of kind of tying in those historical figures which brings to the question that i didn't remember to ask yet was that did you have a character. All my historical character dot you draw inspiration from when you are building your your character aliko stories. He like a combination of different stories and sources. Or how how did you. How did he come to be as he is. He's for cirque combination of of different ideas. That are there must be bark of me. Thinking there is part of fiction My biggest hero in Cup all the up. His character person. I would say i have copied a face. He's characters he used in east books. So it's gonna fly combination of these three things. Yeah do we have any any stories that we have available about the athletes of those times. Do we have any sources about we know generally about sports than we know generally about the olympics but do we have any in his threes of those athletes. Who actually doing we do. Have something mostly bow. Stories out you know for some kremlin of millo. lexi's time a little bit cleaner. Howdy highly. it was like the cow in his shoulder and carried it for. I don't know thin stadiums and then drinking litres of wine after up on a leave some some rocks which sweater the weight of seven men at the start being reimbursing the time aura results in that time so interesting to compare results of Weekend we can do it just like fun. Sixers really absolute up spot At the start dates of or eight years something continued to adults for the mandela for fifty years old and For example tennessee. Something about pope sparked story about the guinness. He was a boxer and then also doing bankrupt and bunker weakened call. It's kind of a free fight. Which bills have the time. So he won't doing he sport cab your own or over. The only the big he had was due at one thousand four hundred together so if fast it's If he had liked wendy years don't carrier he had only hit the seventh beat the rockies three year so that was some kind of picture how how much they look a beating so totally professional athletes. Who train and then. They just pat time hopefully folk going for one competition to other. We must remember governor blames. Our cars drives up to use shapes. Our image travel hiked by themselves from from the states to another disincentive.

Alex Unbuckle Sophy Plato Aristotle Matz Maine Lexi Howdy Olympics Sixers Pope Tennessee Wendy Rockies
Big Sky with Dr. Steven Arkonovich

Alexa in Canada

03:49 min | 7 months ago

Big Sky with Dr. Steven Arkonovich

"I'm Steven, Arcana Bitch and I think most people know me as the developer of the big sky weather skill. But I have lots of other skills that nobody cares about, but that's fine I know resentment just. Out there how heels avid, altogether, it'd be idea. I have like six seven eight. I took some off like some of the really early ones because they just couldn't handle them, they were so. Atrocious okay, took them away from the market, but there's still a bunch of them out there all right we'll get. We'll get to that. What's your story so? I'm really I'm a philosophy professor. At Reed College in Portland Oregon and I do Alexa skill development on the side. So I'm of the, Alexa. Champions Program. I am are the bixby premier developers program, so you can get big sky on Bixby as well. That's the that's. That's what I do. So you know what questions coming next. How does a philosophy professor? Get into Amazon Alexa envoys technology. Right, then is the president well. I think it was A. Combination of a sabbatical where I really was trying to put off doing the research project I was supposed to do. together with a injury to my Achilles tendon that had me like boot and sitting in a chair for a long time. So those two things together made me like cast around or. Something else to do what I should be doing. and. I got an Alexa device early on, and I thought it was super cool. And I just started wanting to around with it and have a do things that it wasn't capable of doing at the time like play music through my stereo or even turn on and off the lights. It wasn't I don't think it was capable of doing that at the time so with IQ lights, so that's got into it. So what was your first device? Then because it's a this is a while ago, then was it like the big? The big tall cylinder. All, black cylinder. Gotcha Gotcha so. As, a philosophy, professor and skill developer. Those are somewhat somewhat different skill sets. Have you coded before? How did you get into that? Or what's the story there? Yeah, no I didn't I hadn't coded before. There are a little bit more similar than people think. They are just because the kind of law, Sophy I. DO is a little bit more technical. So you know it involves some formal logic, and so you know working in a formal logic and working in programming languages. You know they're not worlds apart. So that was helpful. and. No, I just got started because I've told the story before there was I wanted integration to my music server software I want to be able to tell Alexa play. A certain album was earned song that I had. I don't exactly remember. How would I got hooked up with? A an actual developer was doing some early Alexa stuff. And he's and he wrote some like really basic code to do that. Which I actually paid him for, but then I looked, and I looked at that code and thought well. That's cool, but I'm not paying you. You know that again to fix the. I'm sure I can figure out how to modify this, and that's just how it started like once I win started down that rabbit hole. I just couldn't stop

Alexa Professor Developer Bixby Achilles Tendon Steven Reed College Oregon Sophy I. Portland President Trump
Norah ODonnell, anchor of the CBS Evening News

Skimm'd from The Couch

05:26 min | 8 months ago

Norah ODonnell, anchor of the CBS Evening News

"Today O'Donnell joins us on skin from the couch. She is the anchor and managing editor of the CBS Evening News, making her the third woman ever to so anger, a network evening broadcasts before taking the helm of the evening news. She was the CO host of CBS this morning for seven years norad. Thank you for joining us welcome skin from the couch. Thank you for having me, so we're GONNA. Start off with Skim your resume for us. Will I went to Georgetown University I was Law Sophy Major? I was interested in a lot of different things in college so I had internships at always worked and worked at a law firm I. worked at the World Bank, and and then I injured ABC News and I think you know journalism really was what was the right fit for me? Just a deep curiosity about the news, deep curiosity about world events and people have to graduating from college I got a job at National Journal on a publication, a called the hotline, which was the original kind of aggregate her of news before the Huffington. Post and others got into the business of aggregating news. Even like you guys in some way, remember it well, and that also was like a crash course in politics, too, because we would. Sum Up every Senate and House race across the country, all the polling who all the key consultants were, so that really was a great crash course in politics, and then I got hired at NBC and MSNBC when I was twenty five years old to be you know it was one of the youngest correspondents at NBC history, and had a great career at NBC and had three kids, and then we all work on intelligent news underwear like personal services contracts. All of us have anywhere from two to five year contracts. In, so you know in each of those contracts, come up! You have an opportunity to reevaluate your next step and CBS came to me with an incredible offer to be. The chief White House correspondent for Obama's last term, and to be the substitute anchor for face, the nation, and I had always been ambitious about wanting to anchor a Sunday broadcast I love politics, and so to be able to substitute for the legendary Bob Schieffer at thought. This is really an an excellent opportunity, so. and. CBS. News and then Kinda. The rest is history should I keep going? No, that was perfect so something you definitely don't know I. and turned at MVP when I was nineteen in the specials unit, and I was like my first week on the internships. Let's say day two or three in you opt into the office. And you're the first professional famous news anchor I ever seen in person and I literally I stopped breathing I was so excited all I wanted to do is to be a news anchor at the time, and I was so nervous, and when you walked out of the room I asked one of the producers. What is she liked you work with her I will never. Never forget their like she's the best of the best, and I was like what makes her so good. And they said that she always does her homework and I think about that a lot and I'm curious. What is something that you your fans and people like us your big fans? What does the thing that we don't know about you that we can't Google? What I wasn't as good about doing my homework in college. And I did just fine at Georgetown. But I do I think certainly a professional that is dry. Always did know my homework because I do believe that preparation builds confidence and confidence build success, and so for me, you know certainly early on my career as a young correspondent with so many famous people at NBC legendary careers. My confidence wasn't a tie, and so I thought how can I be the smartest person in the room and no more than anybody else and. You know I just really did my homework. I really worked really hard to make sure I knew everything. The thing that people may not know about me. You Know I. Guess would be that I'm from a military family. You know I mean that certainly is my resume, but it's the one thing I mentioned because you know I remember in covering certainly the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq after nine eleven, a lot of people would say on television and Mike Barnicle on morning. Joe would say this a lot that Oh, no less than one percent of people have someone in the military who didn't understand these wars, but I grew up in the military. My father was drafted during the Vietnam War. State for thirty years I lived overseas and so I really do have a deep appreciation for those who serve my sister-in-law surgeon in the army and so I do have a really keen sense of the sacrifice that many people go through, and I do in some ways I almost wish that it was mandatory almost like in Israel that we had to sir because. I think you know certainly the discipline that they have is unlike anything I've seen those who sir. Let's actually start with that because I think it's fascinating talking about how you grew up and living overseas. How did this love of news and growing up with that military background kind of come together for you? You know I think one of the. First crystallized for me in some ways when Elena, Nachman Ost, who is still the vice president of talent at NBC? News said to me when I met her. When I was twenty five years old, and she said you know we like hiring correspondents who have from a military background, because they're very flexible and adaptable. They don't complain about being sent to different cities or states or around. Around the world they can talk to anybody because they've sort of been put in that situation where they have to be totally adaptable. Moment's notice

NBC Cbs Evening News CBS Abc News Georgetown University O'donnell Managing Editor Chief White House Corresponden National Journal Bob Schieffer World Bank Google Barack Obama Georgetown MVP Huffington Mike Barnicle
Buffalo Clinches Playoff Birth

ESPN Daily

08:16 min | 1 year ago

Buffalo Clinches Playoff Birth

"Your namesake team is in in the play offs. The bills I mean. I don't WanNa Brag Bill. Barnwell is a senior football writer at. ESPN he has consulted with NFL teams. But the bills are not in fact named after him. So tonight the buffalo bills beat the Pittsburgh steelers seventy ten clinching a spot in the postseason and bill. What's amazing about this team? Aside from being named after you Is that for most of the two thousands. They didn't even have a winning record but but now they have made the playoffs in two of the last three years during this rebuilding process. Where does this recent success begin in your mind? I think the simplest place for it to start is just hiring Sean McDermott. This is a coach. Who really seems at odds with with a lot of what? NFL Teens tend to do when they have head coaching opportunity. Pop Up Sean. mcdumber forty two wasn't like he was old but let's face face it every coaching opportunity. That's popped up over. The last three years has basically been. Let's try and get a offensive minded coach or someone who is particularly close to. Sean McVeigh and correct defensive minded coach the panthers weren't even coming off a good season they were six and ten and ranked twenty six points allowed the year before so the bills really took a shot on shark dermott top of that. The bills gave McDermott some level of personnel control. which teams are really it? Really Loath to do it. First Year head coaches but it worked. The bills had an excellent free agent period in two thousand seventeen and they earned their draft totally differently that year their previous previous GM Doug Whaley had repeatedly traded up in years past regrettable move. Sammy Watkins. Being the most notable one but damage first move was to trade down and and the first player he drafted was Davis White. WHO had a big game against the steelers? Last night tonight again squirts out of bounds around the twenty yard long. So why headed early picked in fact. We'll before McDermott joined the team in two thousand sixteen they had the twenty seventh best defense in the NFL according to football outsiders after that they started taking up up in now bill. It's one of the best units in the League. How did this defense gets so good so quickly? I mean just to keep it simple. They got rid of everybody pretty much. I mean. The fifty three players were on their roster for the final game in two thousand sixteen before Mcdermott arrived. There's three guys left in the Renzo Alexander Jerry News and Shack Lawson all front seven pieces. I mean everyone else. Fifty other players on this roster Aurora ellsworth point and the bills have drafted well. But I think what makes this team so interesting as they really go out of their way to get veterans from other rosters and saw seemed to get more out of those players in their previous teams games in their first free agent period Jordan play Mike Hide Jordan Philips for example comes to mind in recent years where he was a second round. Pick washout of Miami. The bills brought him in. He has nine and a half sacks this season as defensive tackle. That's really impressive. There's just a lot of players on this roster who either were good somewhere and have become great in buffalo or who really weren't playing very well at all or almost out of the League who have become regulars on this really talented bills defense so last year the bills. Roll the dyson Josh Allen in the draft trading up to take him seventh overall despite his lack of college production in his rookie season was pretty underwhelming warming. Bill Fifty two point eight percent. Completion percentage just five point four adjusted guards per attempt. It seemed to me that they approached this off season with a really concerted strategy to build around him in free agency. Signings worked out for the team. It's been really good. I mean it's really the same philosophy sophy we saw on the defensive side of the ball. Those have had fifteen players. I not on offense for at least twenty percents of the snaps. Twelve of those guys are new into the roster. It's both running backs. All three of their tight ends five of their six top offensive. Lineman you know in a League where so many times you hear here that a team should sign a player or they actually do sign a player because they know the system quote unquote the bills. Sort of realized. Hey we have coaches who we pay to teach each player's the system. We should just go get those guys instead and so many of those players are playing in a high level and I think. It's really been perfect for Josh Allen Alan who even going back to Wyoming. He had to play hero ball. He had to sort of make big plays for his team to win. And we've seen a totally different quarterback this shear. I wouldn't argue. Allen is finished product but he's been productive quarterback this year a using his legs to create opportunities. He's hitting a lot of intermediate passes when he didn't do that last year. And he's avoiding turnovers man after throwing four interceptions in that really frustrating loss the Patriots week for this offense. Turn the ball over four. We're times in nine games. That's incredible for an offense that really just turn the ball over at will last season and they turn the ball over twice against the steelers last last night but they still did enough on offense to victory the snap just gonNa keep it off. He will sail. into the end zone touchdown touchdown buffalo. Josh Allen from one yard out and the bills are on the scoreboard early in the second quarter. Do you think there are any lessons. That other teams can take from the bills rebuilding process. Yeah I I do think so and I'm GonNa make a comparison that I'm sure. Bills fans are not really gonNA love but there's a lot of patriots in what the bills have done in their philosophy. The bills have been great at Pro Scouting and they've really found a way to bringing those players like I said who were struggling elsewhere. who were just guys elsewhere and turn them into much better contributors with Buffalo? They've done great work with undrafted. Free Agency have a couple starters in their secondary from there as well. They built their scheme scheme to really accommodate their players. And that's not just the Patriots thing but also way ravens thing where we're seeing that with Lamar Jackson and all the great stuff they've done on offense The bills don't have a scheme that throws the ball up fifteen times a game downfield. Just because Josh Allen has a strong arm they create better throws for him that that play to his arm strength as opposed to just trying to hit a big play because Josh Allen has in his arsenal I think in the big picture. There's just this idea that you shouldn't blindly follow what the NFL does with their trans so the bills are in the playoffs. Most likely as a wildcard team and bill while the defense is he's one of the best in the league offense has been up and down they really didn't produce very much against Pittsburgh. Do you think that that's a formula that can and work in January. I do not. I think they're a team. Nobody's GONNA WANNA play this postseason. It's very different from twenty seventeen eighteen where I don't think it's fair to say. The bills sort of meant the playoffs by accident that year. When they benched tyrod Taylor Nathan Peterman in mid season and kind of just rent a hot streak into the playoffs over the final month of the year? This team is way better on defense. They have more faith than Allen and I think the playoffs actually line up pretty well for for them as a five seat which is most likely where they're gonNA fall. They're terrible matchup for the Texans who they really really gave a tough game. Two in two thousand eighteen only for Nathan Peterman the throw too late interceptions to hand the texts victory and then they gave them our tax and Fitz. When they played last Sunday? I don't think this is going to be the last time the bills are going to be in the playoffs with this court. They're really opposition to be the best team in the AFC east. If the Patriots slip any further. And I am. I don't think I think it's too far to say that I'd be the best team in the AFC east right now

Josh Allen NFL Patriots Sean Mcdermott Pittsburgh Steelers League Football Josh Allen Alan AFC Bill Fifty Espn Allen Taylor Nathan Peterman Barnwell Mike Hide Jordan Philips Sean Mcveigh Doug Whaley Nathan Peterman Sammy Watkins
Witches & Saints: Helena Blavatsky

Encyclopedia Womannica

04:22 min | 1 year ago

Witches & Saints: Helena Blavatsky

"Russian German family at the age of Seventeen Helena married a Russian military officer her and Provincial Vice Governor named Nicky four Bobowski. They separated after just a few months and when her marriage fell apart Helena became interested in spiritualism Eliza him a cultism an esoteric in eastern philosophies spiritualism refers to the belief in communication with the dead particularly through mediums mediums and cultism refers to belief in the power and influence of the supernatural both spiritualism and to cultism were particularly really popular during this era and would become even more so over the next century many historians attribute interest in this movement to the clash between enlightenment at science and traditional religious beliefs people were looking for a new spiritual paradigm that encompassed and reconciled both the scientific revolution. Shen and the spiritual realm for the next few decades of her life. Helena claimed to have traveled throughout Asia and Europe searching for religious in philosophical awful truth's. She said she spent several years in India and Tibet studying with Hindi and Buddhist Gurus in eighteen seventy three. Eh Helena arrived in New York City there she met a man named Henry Steel. All caught who shared her spiritual and intellectual interests two years later the pair along with several others founded the Thea- Sahfiqul Society Helen describe the affi as the synthesis emphasis of science religion and philosophy. She said the Osophy revived ancient wisdom beneath all religions around the same time. Helena traveled to Chinden Vermont. It was the height of time known as the epidemic of wraps people all over were taking part in seances is with self-described mediums and spiritualists and believe that spirits were making rapping noises on tables and walls in an attempt to communicate when one reporter wrote that the noise got louder and more frequent wants Helen. I got town. Her celebrity was solidified eighteen seventy seven then Helena published her first book entitled Isis Unveiled Highlighting the importance of mystical experiences and laying out the basic elements of her thea Sophocles a belief system despite the book gaining attention the Thea- Sophal Society was losing members in the US so two years later in eighteen seventy eighty nine Helena and Henry Ohl Kat moved to India and established a theological society headquarters there they started a society journal earn all and gained a significant following in the country. Helena faced rebuke from around the world at various points in her life including from her Indian followers she was often accused of faking spiritualist activities an investigation done by the London Society for psychical research found that she there's a fraud in eighteen eighty five though a century later those findings were reevaluated by the same organization and found to be unjust not long after that eighteen eighty five judgment Helena left India she moved to Germany than Belgium and then London she wrote three more books about her beliefs called the voice of silence the secret doctrine and key to the Sophy Helena died in in London in eighteen ninety one despite the fact that many described Helena Charlatan she had a significant impact on the introduction and advent end of alternative religions philosophies in the West she helped to turn Europeans and Americans toward Asia for spiritual inspiration during a time when traditional Christian beliefs were facing new challenges Holland up levesque's influence was just the beginning of a spiritual movement that still evident today eh as Westerners continued to turn eastward for spiritual inspiration and practice her influence is also heavily felt and what we now call the New Age Movement Mint Tune in tomorrow for the story of another remarkable historical woman

Seventeen Helena Helena Charlatan Thea- Sahfiqul Society Helen Sophy Helena Thea- Sophal Society India Asia London Society For Psychical R Henry Ohl Kat Nicky Shen Officer Sophocles London United States Osophy New York City Seances Henry Steel Chinden Vermont
Strong cannabis linked to psychosis

FT News

08:09 min | 2 years ago

Strong cannabis linked to psychosis

"International study linking the use of strong cannabis to psychotic illnesses such as schizophrenia has raised concerns about moves in the US announce where to decriminalize drug Katie Martin discusses the findings with Clive Cookson, our science editor and Robin Murray professor of psychiatric research at King's College in London. He led the research. So Clive the link between cannabis and psychosis has been suspected for some time is this the first study that proves a link as you say scientists have been gathering evidence for at least fifteen years that kind of this does cause psychosis. The evidence has been gathering strength. I think this study Robin can tell us more about it. This certainly almost nails. It doesn't quite nail it. And there have been people who say that. We're still not absolutely sure I think it certain from this study that use of cannabis typically what they call high potency cannabis such as skunk on the streets of London that causes psychosis. What's less certain? I think and again, Robin will be able to tell us about this is whether that psychosis definitely turns into long-term mental health problems like SC. Sophy Nya, professor Maury. Tell tells a little bit about your study. When was it carried out? How many people were involved in it? This was a study across sixteen sites in Europe and one site in Brazil, we organized things so that all people who developed a psychotic illness for the first time went to mental health services in the seventeen eighty s were seen. So we maybe didn't get one hundred percent of all the people were psychotic. But we're up in the ninety five percent. So it's an epidemiological based study on from that we can work out. The incidence proportion of the population are going to develop are developing psychosis in these different places, and one of the most interesting things was not initially about kind of us was that Britain does not lead the world in many idiots. But certainly leads Europe in psychosis. The rates of psychosis. In south London are at least five times higher than they are in. Southern Italy and in southern Spain. So then, of course, when wants to know, what are the reasons for this? And the second part of the study was to compare are people with psychosis with healthy controls. And so what one does is an interviews them a great lengths and finds out who they differ and the differed in two ways that the people who become psychotic firstly are more likely to be migrants. And this is very well known that if you migrate to an unfamiliar country. You're more likely to be suspicious set of paranoid. And what he did. I'm even me having been in England for many decades, if things are going badly as on the buddy English it wouldn't happen in Scotland. And of course, the other thing is that the host population made treat you badly. So at the keep treating you badly you eventually become suspicious and paranoid about them. So they rates in south London come down from sixty one per one hundred thousand. To forty five per hundred thousand if you take migrants, but they're still much higher than in Italy and Spain and the big reason for this is that consumption of cannabis is much more frequent in the UK and in Holland and the potency of the kindest is much higher. Here. Do you know all suspect that that potent has been rising over the past decade, or so we know it has been rising since about nineteen Ninety-six so old fashioned motto on type of kind of hippies Tuke would have three or four percent of THC tetrahydrocannabinol in it. And nowadays it's running about fourteen percent here we call the high potency cannabis, but that is pretty dilute compared with what you can get in Holland. You can get forty percent or sixty percent you go to Colorado, you can get eighty percent or ninety percent. So it's a bit like when people discovered how to distill alcohol there's a race too high. Higher potency. And in Europe. The highest potency is in Holland, and we are next and in southern Italy. It's almost impossible to get high potency cannabis. So for example, we studied Palermo which is a big city over a million people in southern Italy poor city with lots of crime, but the rates of psychosis. You might have expected in a city like preliminary would be hi there were one fifth of what they are here. And the only people who had ever smoked hypertensive cannabis were healthy controls who'd gone on a weekend to I'm certain right, Clive. It certainly sounds like this particular ingredients in the kind of an extremely important element hair. What he tell us about how the increases or decreases the risk of psychosis. In those who take the drug the key ingredient, which Robin has mentioned is tetrahydrocannabinol or THC. And that a neuroscientist would tell you into. Fears with important systems in the brain. And certainly there are good scientific reasons for seeing why high THC might induce. Psychosis is not of course, the only compound the walnut one hundred by chemical substances in cannabis. It's the one that people focus on because it's the mind-blowing one the other one that people focus on is CBD kinda by dial that the right pronunciation, Robin. Anyway, CBD is the benign ingredient, and some people think that it might even have effect of reducing psychosis. It certainly doesn't increase it. And if you look at the low ball promotion of cannabis products, there's really almost a tension between the two I've not seen it put by that before this high CBD products like hemp oil, which permitted as medicinal. And then there's the THC which is promoted as recreational pufus Murray was the scale of the psychosis. How prevalent is in London. And to what extent you think we can pin the blame on strong cannabis? We shouldn't run away with thinking that psychosis is frequent as anxiety or depression in general about one percent of the population will develop a severe psychosis sometime in their life. And if you're taking daily high potency cannabis skunk. It would be five percent. It's a bit like alcohol. Lots of people drink amazingly ten pints of beer a day or a bottle and a half of wine a day and don't seem to come to any harm, but they're still at greater risk of the livered packing up. So it increases your risk. And what we found was that in south London. If nobody smoked high potency cannabis that would be thirty percent less people with psychosis. Which for somebody like me, that's a big deal. Would mean I would lose thirty percent of my workload. Which would be fantastic. Because in the NHS, you don't get paid more for seeing more people that just makes life more difficult. So it would mean we could treat remaining patients very much better in Holland. It reached fifty percent in Amsterdam. Whether it's the most potent cannabis the proportion of people with psychosis, which was done to high potency kind of was fifty percent. One thing that really struck me about the findings was that looking at it from an individual's point of view rodent population point of view, you were five times more likely to develop psychosis. If you're a daily user of hype Acton say cannabis than if you went is that correct? Was it seems an extraordinarily large increase in

Psychosis Cannabis London Robin Murray Holland Clive Cookson Europe Italy Professor Katie Martin Spain United States Sophy Nya King's College Editor England Scotland Colorado
"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Does it make sense for you to be self directed to the market or do you want to turn it over to a third party that's going to put fees on top of fees on top of fees? And then again, there are sub Rosa Sophy that aren't even disclosed and the perspectives that nobody ever reads. So we're going to talk in our seminar about some of the strategies, for instance, is it better that you'd be in an IRA is it better that you be in a 4._0._1._K? What are the some of the challenges 4._0._1._K's a lot of people don't know that you cannot make money in a declining market and a 4._0._1._K about the only thing you can do is to go to a cash account. That's about it on the other hand. In an IRA a self directed IRA using our market timing methodologies built around what we call core strategy. You can make money with exchange traded funds you can make money with options in a self directed IRA. So the method you use is going to be very very important, and this should be the most important bucket financial bucket of your life. Now, it's been said that the babe we've got ten thousand baby boomers a day retiring, it's been said that the average baby boomer family has grossly under save some would say they over consumed, whatever the problem is it is we are where we are today. But at the end of the day, we all need what I call a plan b Ryan plan B means that you have an alternative source or sources of income that's heavily diversified that protects you win the next bear market comes along. And I use the right word there. There's going to be another bear market. We can debate. When it's going to be we can debate the length of a we can. Bait the intensity of it. But we're going to have one and it's not wholly dependent on whose political powered anyone given period of time. As a matter of fact, given the last election is pretty obvious that we're probably in the next couple of years, going forward gun experience, more political gridlock, and that's not necessarily gonna be bullish for the markets either. All right. All right now, we've got a half day class coming up in your area and the half day classes where you're going to see exactly what it takes to keep those retirement accounts on the right track. Keep them growing keep them protected, but without limiting really that upside potential now just a second. You're gonna have a chance to win a set of these one of these passes to a half day class will.

IRA Rosa Sophy
"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Does it make sense for you to be self directed to the market or do you want to turn it over to a third party? That's going to put fees on top of fees on top of fees. And again, there are some, bro. Sophy that aren't even disclosed and the perspectives that nobody ever reads. So we're gonna talk in our seminar about some of the strategies, for instance, is it better that you being an IRA is it better that you be in a 4._0._1._K? What are the some of the challenges 4._0._1._K's a lot of people don't know that you cannot make money in a declining market in a 4._0._1._K about the only thing you can do is to cash account. That's about it on the other hand in an IRA a self directed IRA using our market timing methodologies built around. What do we call core strategy? You can make money with exchange traded funds. You can make money with options in a self directed IRA. So the method you use is going to be very very important, and this should be the most important bucket financial bucket of your life. Now, it's been said that the babe we've got ten thousand baby boomers today. Retiring it's been said that the average baby boomer family has grossly underpaid. Some would say they over consumed, whatever the problem is it is we are where we are today. But at the end of the day, we all need what I call a plan b Ryan plan B means that you have an alternative source or sources of income that's heavily diversified that protects you win the next bear market comes along. And I use the right word there. There's going to be another bear market salute. We can debate when it's going to be we can debate the length of it. We can debate the intensity of it. But we're going to have one and it's not wholly dependent on who's whose political power anyone given period of time. As a matter of fact, given the last election, it's pretty obvious that we're probably in the next couple of years. Going forward gun experience more political gridlock, and that's not necessarily gonna be bullish for the markets either. All right. All right now, we've got a half day class coming up in your area and the half day classes where you're going to see exactly what it takes to keep those retirement accounts on the right track. Keep them growing keep them protected, but without limiting really that upside potential now just a second. You're gonna have a chance to win a set of these one of these passes to.

IRA Sophy
"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Does it make sense for you to be self directed to the market or do you want to turn it over to a third party? That's gonna put fees on top of fees on top of fees. And then again, there are some, bro. Sophy that aren't even disclosed in the perspectives that nobody ever reads. So we're gonna talk in our seminar about some of the strategies, for instance, is it better that you'd be in an IRA is it better that you be in a 4._0._1._K? What are the some of the challenges 4._0._1._K's a lot of people don't know that you cannot make money in a declining market in a 4._0._1._K about the only thing you can do is to go to a cash account. That's about it on the other hand in an IRA a self directed IRA using our market timing methodologies built around. What do we call core strategy? You can make money with exchange traded funds. You can make money with options in a self directed IRA. So the method you use is going to be very very important, and this should be the most important bucket financial bucket of your life. Now, it's been said that the babe we've got ten thousand baby boomers a day retiring, it's been said that the average baby boomer family has grossly under save some would say they over consumed, whatever the problem is it is we are where we are today. But at the end of the day, we all need what I call a plan b Ryan plan B means that you have an alternative source or sources of income that's heavily diversified that protects you win the next bear market comes along. And I use the right word there. There's going to be another bear market -solutely. We can debate. When it's going to be we can debate the length of it. We can debate the intensity of it. But we're going to have one and it's not wholly dependent on whose political power anyone given period of time. As a matter of fact, given the last election, it's pretty obvious that we're probably in the next couple of years. Going forward gun experience more political gridlock, and that's not necessarily going to be bullish for the markets either. All right. All right now, we've got a half day class coming up in your area and the half day classes where you're going to see exactly what it takes to keep those retirement accounts on the right track. Keep them growing keep them protected, but without limiting really that upside potential now just a second. You're gonna have a chance to win a set of these one of these passes to.

IRA Sophy
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"But even in the way that it feels a little bit more dank in maybe even muddy gauzy instead of shepherd. In the flashbacks like she's nothing, but the darkest is just pale and is she's so hungry, by the way. Do you know how she lost all that weight? She went on a Riesling diet. She did nothing but drink wine for like three weeks, and she just lost tons of weight, and she got really drunk. She said it was actually kinda fun time. There is there is this old thing called the wine diet, which I've always wanted to try, but I've never had the courage. This is not me giving any sort of medical health advice. Do I do it on the show old classic that I've read in a lot of old classic diet health books because I think they're really funny. But what you do is you for breakfast. You have one egg cooked without any fat and a glass of white wine, and then for lunch, you have another egg and a glass of white wine, and then for dinner, you finish the white wine, and you have one stake supposed to five pounds on weekend. I've always of wanted to try it interesting. It's kind of like a more intense version of of intermittent fasting also best costume design. It was nominated for best music by Marvin. Hamlet and best adapted screenplay. It's ninety one on the top one hundred films ninety one. What do you think about that? I'm just going to get some context. 'cause so it saying it's below swing time. It's above goodfellas. That's where we're at. I don't like Goodfellow. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, I really liked this movie, actually. Yeah. But if you're saying, whatever other have for a wonderful, beautiful handsomely done gorgeous, looking romantic film. Let rather have eternal sunshine on the list. I would say I think it ought to have a tunnel sunshine on list. I I think I might agree with you on that like if attornal sunshine in this are fighting it out this is a beautifully acted. And like I said in the beginning of the podcast melodrama. It is the best melodrama that I have seen in a very classic old fashioned way. What about so fi versus African grain? I would prefer Sophie's over African Queen. You know, I mean if that's what we're talking about. I don't feel strongly that should be booted. But I also feel like I don't know if it needs to be there. And that's as someone who was totally connected to this film the entire way through. I I was there. I was in it to win it, you know, it's like I really enjoyed this one to even to compare it film film closer to when it came out. I think I'd rather have Amadeus on the list. And so as much as I had doored. I keep making these caveats. Yeah. Because it's great. I know I feel like we're making these guys because I think there are things in this movie. That are really good. It's coming up on time and time again, which is a good movie. It's better than most movies is at one of the hundred best movies, if there's a list of two hundred three hundred yes, there is a list of four hundred films that people pick from that pull it down to this. But I think it goes back to what you always say. It's like it's a movie that is it. I've never I've never seen this movie. But I've heard of it in a list of it, of course, check off Soviets choice because it's like, well, of course, I know this is a this is a big deal movie. It has to be on the list. I don't know also Paul we're on the fence about. So if he's choice, but maybe post choice, you're Amundsen version of it won't be on the list day. Let's get you prepared. Actually, I want you to work on your polish accent, in fact, Ono here's a lady teaching how to do a polish accent forgot about this, dammit. Okay. So my I don't make it sound like Russian. Does. Well, kind of tried to lower your voice a little bit to make it. So more more of. Useful thing is Ryan say every letter of the word because we don't really have signed phones. So I would use them..

Paul Ono Ryan Goodfellow Marvin African Queen Sophie five pounds three weeks
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"How do you feel and USA everybody in the in all the younger coots who's trying to train and how to think like a soldier would say like you feel sad you feel grief. You feel shock you feel scared. And he was like, no, you feel lucky that you're still. Alive, and that momentary impulse to just be grateful that it was it wasn't you that guilt. Haunts you then for the rest of your life. And that feels like exactly what happens in the scene here. One hundred percent. I mean, that's her life everything seen through that. Like you. It is like the success in the sense that you can watch it again knowing it, and you know, what I feel like you've watched it again knowing that you get do seem more. Well, now, I'm thinking like that makes it more clear that when she say dressing up like Scarlett O'Hara or giggling or just doing anything to be with a man who keeps distracted that is a performance. She's not like an innocent. Cheerful blonde. Girl has never had anything bad happen are even everybody. You can't. She can't hide that she has she has a scar on one hand from trying to commit suicide and a Auschwitz tattoo on the other. She can't at all hide it. But she tries. I mean, here's a world in which basically is a three character movie where each one of the characters is pretending to be something. They're not you. No one is pretending to be. Carefree woman that one is an educated man, and the other is some of those trying to be the great southern writer. You know, it's like it's an interesting thing that everyone is is trying to be something that they're not. Yeah. And on that note that makes me think stinger would be more interesting. If it was very clearly he was a bad writer. A bad writer who I was just like trying really hard to be good. And if we were able to know that for sure, but we get thrown off with Kevin Kline being like, it's the greatest book ever, but he's also bipolar. So who knows bipolar book reviews? I don't trust them too much, Amy. I know it's weird transition to even ask. But this movie is such a part of our of our culture was there ever Simpson's for this movie. There's actually a lot of Simpson. Well, I remember when I was like there can't be any sense. Oh, yeah. Oh, there's a lot actually early on in the Simpsons history. Even had an episode just called Selma's choice where Selma's trying to side whether or not she wants to have a kid, and she spends time with Bart. She's like, no. They actually get a little light hearted Sophie's choice. I typed in Sophie's comedy just to see what I could find. If there wasn't like, you know in living color sketches, and they couldn't find any. Well, this is from a Simpson's episode called postcards from the wedge. And what happens is Bart realizes. There's an old subway hundred Springfield. He starts trying to run around on the tracks because he realizes he can cause tiny earthquakes and maybe destroy school. Okay. So he ends up shaking the quickie mart. And this is what happens inside the quickey. The radical blue Betty blast. Choice. Goodness. Wow. All right. Well, but I mean, that's what it's become you. When we talk about that with taxi driver, you know, it's these big emotional moments that all of a sudden become like this Joe these jokes, but this movie when it comes out is rewarded. Well, you know, it gets nominated for best actress which Meryl Streep one it was nominated for cinematography, which I had to say is beautiful. I love the way the flashbacks are shot versus the home movie has a very Ghazi kind of nature to it..

Bart writer Simpson USA Kevin Kline Meryl Streep Selma Sophie Scarlett O'Hara Springfield Simpsons Joe Amy One hundred percent one hand
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"Podcast app. Subscribe. So you don't miss episode. So Amy, we're talking a lot about accents in this movie in hell amazing, Meryl Streep's accent is and I thought it would be really interesting to bring in someone that I've worked with in the past her name is Samara bay. She is a accent dialect coach. And she's really fantastic. And welcome smart. So let's introduce you to our audience tell us some of the projects that you have worked on. Well. Thank you. I love real to be here. Some of the stuff that's been really fun. The last few years, I got to coach movie loving with Joel Edgerton American crime story for such as all three of the actress doing accents who are all from Spanish different Spanish-speaking. Okay. And most recently, I got to work with gal gadoe on wonder woman. And then I also do a bunch of TV things here, and they are. So are you on set with these people all the time where you just doing classes, or does it depend every project is different really based on on the needs of the and the actor. But what's really fun is when I got to do a little bit of prep ahead of time where we have some, you know, we've carved out quiet time where it's just us to work through the Mead, text stuff and all the questions and all the discount for them. I come up of doing something that's feels alien. So we worked together on a movie, and it was an amazing experience because I'd never had done an accent before what I realized and working with you was it's just not like doing vocal exercises. It's also about kind of creating a performance on top of that. Like, you're working kind of intensive. There's vows and consonants, right? And we are in the realm of like thinking about protecting. Considering turning over vowels and consonants. But if we were just doing valid and constants we would have no value to stories that are being told, right? And so what my job is as dialect coach is to do that work. That's quote, unquote, technical work on the vowels and consonants and the inflections of various regional accents around the world. And then the really interesting part is getting that into the mouth of a real human being who's playing a real human being right with real text that they already are having to, you know, look at on a page thoughts that other people wrote and turn into their own thoughts. Because that's really what we're watching watching people. And you can't just have words devoid of emotion. Literally have people ask me, especially you know, I work with Americans to sound foreign and Farner sits on America. Right. And so when I have foreigners especially for whom English is not their first language often. Ask me things like I noticed the T at the end of the word what right sometimes they pronounce it. Sometimes they don't they meaning that and. They've been they've been listening, and I'm like a good job listening. The answer is depends on what your intention is. And they're like what we humans aren't necessarily thinking. We Americans are not necessarily thinking, I'm gonna put a tea at the end of my word what we will leave that sound awful say what if it's like a kind of a throwaway moment. Yeah. And then maybe if we've had to ask it five times because somebody's continues to, you know, look at us weirdly, we'll add that Tian what well that brings me to someone like Meryl Streep. So we watched so V stress. I know you saw it as well. She is speaking English, she is polish and a certain point. She's speaking German like they're all American and she's a mea. So and she's American if I came to you with that kind of a role. How would you even approach it would you take each language and kind of teach each one? Or would you kind of layer one on top of the other? It's it's definitely a layering thing. It's definitely a real human being you'd have to throw in. My in my favorite projects..

Meryl Streep America Joel Edgerton Samara bay Amy Farner Tian
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

02:16 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"It sounds like so controlled in what she was trying to channel that she just never saw any interior lifetime. The way that I feel like I see interior life. Mama mia. I mean, she never did. Because she died. I'm saying. Real bummer. No. But it's interesting to see that. Because what you've just told me about her. She does make deliberate choices. She is saying I choose to be popular. I am going to act this way. So maybe pulling kale is seeing something that she doesn't connect with yet. Well, you absolutely know that because here's what Merrill said in response to that review. She said I'm incapable of not thinking about Pauline wrote. It really did affect her at her a lot. And she said, you know, what I think that Polly was a poor Jewish girl who was at Berkeley with all these rich Pasadena wasps with long blond hair in the heartlessness of them got to her in the years later, she sees me. So it's like she thought that Pauline saw the image. She had catered for herself. And just had no sympathy for this homecoming Queen creation that she had made in a way like the person Maryland turned herself into was why paulie and just hated her on site and see what just happened there. Meryl Streep just pulled the Sophie on Pauline kale at the way. Stangl said it's a story about a young boy. And she's like, it's about you. Boom. She is nailing it. People you heard Conan O'Brien on this show. Just a few weeks ago talking about the Marx brothers, and he is coming to ear wolf with his brand new podcast Conan O'Brien needs a friend on the show Conan hangs out with some of his favorite people people like will Ferrell that episode is actually great. I love will Farrell and you get to see him in a really calm relaxed manner. It's a very casual conversation, not kind of force into five minute chunks that you have to do when you're on a talk show Conan is so engaging as you heard him here on spilled he really is going deep with these guests and tiny amazing people like Wanda Sykes, and Nick Offerman and Kristen bell. Plus, he also answers all the questions that callers are dying to know like the secret to Conan's hair and his favorite Star Wars prequel. I'm sure call that person a nerd. Here's the thing. People. You got to check out Conan O'Brien needs a friend. If you're a fan of the Conan O'Brien show, if you just like, really, great interviews. You will not let you down. I that was with Farrell is up right now in your favorite.

Conan O'Brien Pauline kale Mama mia Polly Merrill Farrell Meryl Streep Stangl Nick Offerman Wanda Sykes Maryland paulie Pasadena Kristen bell Berkeley Ferrell Marx Sophie five minute
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"There's been so many dudes that are so like who is that guy. He's in that movie, and he's looks no different than this other person. But with a person that kind of pops at least a male leading man is when you have somebody like a Chris Pratt who has a personality attached behind. A good looks. I mean, it is always so hard to try to talk about like the weird blend of like, how looks affective performance, and you need it for this part, this part, you need you need to look like this so fi. Yeah. But it's also I can't imagine what it's like to be Meryl Streep and have articles written about you like I saw one written about her around this exact time, quote, her unusual looks give her the flexibility to play anything from a hag to a beauty, and she is aware of this. Or also, she would tell this story over and over again about how before she was even in any movies before people knew who she is when she was just a very serious and very good actress, she addition for the favorite role in King Kong. She's dishing for in Dino dealer, enters the producer. He starts to yell at his son and Italian this is so ugly. Why did you bring me this referring to Christ? And she understands talion. So she just said back like this is what you get. But there is something about her look. And when you put that last image of the film is like a Ghazi image of Sophie, you're you're looking at her. I think just image of this beautiful woman that hides this her life is so in shambles. I I love that idea like the exterior looks beautiful. But the interior is a mess. Hollywood facade. You know, and it's like, and I think that that's why that last image of the movie hangs with you. I've seen many movies where the character dies. Spoiler alert. Sorry. But here when you reflect on her face, and you kind of just see the way that she looks nut said beautiful most beautiful and refined. You. You all of a sudden in that last moment feel all the sadness of her life. And I think that's one of the most gut wrenching moments of the movie is because you finally see her. Yeah. There's something about you know, you call like that she dies this movie's really interesting in that she tells you basically what's going to happen to herself the whole time. I mean, what are the first things that she says she says, please forgive us. You know, and this is a movement a person can't forgive herself for something that she did it which is set up this kind of story forgiveness right away. And then when she's in the library, and she faints, and she's like rescued by Nathan the very first thing. She says to him is. I think I'm going to die in just all the way along it's being through. But one last thing, I'm beauty. I'll just get to it now because it makes perfect sense Pauling. Kill hated this film hated to pieces she called it in infuriatingly bad movie. And in her review, she really just went after Meryl Streep. Wow, see, I always felt that Pauling kale gets it or. Got it. And it's interesting that she sometimes really reacts incredibly negatively to things that are so embraced by popular culture. Yeah. Here's what she says. She said Streep is very beautiful at times, and she doesn't musing nervous bits of business like fidgeting with a furry boa her feathers twiddling with our heartstrings. She has as usual put thought and effort into her work. But something about her puzzles me after I've seen her in a movie, I can't visualize her from the neck down. Is it possible that has an actress she makes herself into a blink? And then focuses all her attention on only one thing the toss of her head, for example in Manhattan or accent here. She says that Meryl Streep's character's don't seem to be full characters. There's no Joyce to be had from her in that. In her zeal to be an honest actress, she allows nothing to escape from her conception of a performance as she just found her so overly like mannered..

Meryl Streep Pauling Chris Pratt producer Sophie King Kong Nathan Joyce Manhattan
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"I watched a bunch of interviews of her like what she's promoting this choose pregnant, and there's one interview where it seems like it's in her house and she's got a blanket over her lap. And it just she's ITO. She's like, the the the ultimate example of, you know, someone who doesn't want the fame just wants to do the work. And it was interesting to see even back in nineteen eighty two the same way, you know. She's very you could see there's a little level of uncomfortable with doing the press. I really recommend by the way, former guest on the show Corinne along with. She wrote a really great book about Meryl Streep really straffic. It's absolutely terrific. I can't recommend enough. But she goes over a little bit of narrows biography. And she talks about how when Merrill. I got interested in movies. She was doing Spielberg. Did she was directing home movies? She wasn't trying to act in front of him director younger brothers in them. And then when she was twelve she did a little bit of singing and her parents were like, oh my God. You're a great singer. So they put an upper lessons, which I wonder if that's how she got to be good at. Trying to channel emotions in. Different languages because everything I've heard about opera singers. You have to sing it, and you have to figure out what? Hey. And this is what I thought was really interesting because I feel like this connects to Sofia lot. She was kind of this nerdy kid. You know, she calls herself gawky frizzy hair glasses the whole thing. And then she decided she learned to perform at being popular. So she gave herself this makeover in high school, and she turned into a blonde. And she said that she was going to perform at being a dumb blonde cheerleader who was friendly differential deploys an absolutely worked. Wow. Does she called that her very first performance? Now to think she almost didn't get this part. I mean, this is not a part that they wanted her to play basically, the writer of the novel wanted it to be Ursula Andress bond girl famous bond girl, but then the director wanted to be this other woman. Her name was live Johann Allman who is basically this Norwegian actress who was the muse of Ingmar Bergman and probably most notably known for scenes from a marriage. It's interesting. So Meryl Streep. Had gotten a copy of the script like under the table. She wasn't supposed to get it. And went to Alan j Pakistan was like I have to put me in you have to basically begged him to do this part. He didn't think that she had the thing that would make you feel connected to early. He wanted a sexy European woman. She was hot enough to say that he he didn't think she projected sensuality. And by the way, what I love about. This is how you can act it you can be. I mean, Meryl Streep is gorgeous. And I'm not saying, but like you I think when you think about Ursula Andress that's a bond girl that's different level of sexuality than Meryl Streep in but Meryl Streep I mean, she like when you see her. She is just like effervescent just the most gorgeous we've ever seen as Sophie in present day, which is hundred it feels weird talking about like actresses looks. But I had this moment where I was trying to imagine if it was a different type of beauty because I think Meryl Streep in this movie is like this luminous. Radiant like, you're drawn to her kind of light bulb sort of beauty. But I was like what if it was this is not like at all of this on her. But like somebody who I think is absolutely beautiful. But in kind of a boring way, just like a Bill. Okay. I was like if it was Jessica Biel type beauty. I think a character would be really different. Because like just like. Yeah. But Maryland feels like it's kind of selective. Like, you you appreciate a it's like a I I'm only reacting negatively because she's mad under study and the Amundsen version of doing next week. So I so I don't get sick. Right. Don't get sick. No, no. I hear what you're saying. That's the issue with I mean casting all along the board. I think you can see that same goes for dudes..

Meryl Streep Ingmar Bergman Ursula Andress Merrill Spielberg director Corinne Jessica Biel Sofia Maryland Johann Allman Alan j Pakistan writer Sophie
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:10 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"It seems so effortless that you forget how good it is like she's doing an accent doing another language, and then bring it back into like she's doing three different things here philology, and you don't I guess in my opinion in watching it. I'm not even noticing. It feels flawless to me and to think it's a German language through polish accent it. Oh, wow. She is just doing so much doing the most important thing being emotional and connecting to the character. Because I'm connecting to what's happening in the scene. I'm not thinking about accents or anything like that. It makes me like, I don't know. There's a weird analogy. But it makes me think of cooking. You learn how to make a case DEA. And then you are not hardest things to make Gogi case. It is case. Yeah. Start like taking one thing that you learn and then adding a second and creating this like new recipe, she really leads with this emotional core. So where a lot of other performance her known for being the greatest actors and do all this. You always are are seeing the acting and feel like there's a level to her where you don't really feel the acting it just feels like that's the character. And I guess that's why Meryl Streep is so great. That's why she's been nominate somebody feels dumb for me to say this out loud. But I think that's the difference. She seems so emotionally connected at every given place where I think Peter macnichol, and Kevin Kline who are wonderful in this film. There's a lot more performance going on. Yeah. Well, you know, who inspired Merrill to become an actress who Robert deniro taxi driver, which really saw taxi driver. She was like, you know, what that is the kind of actor. I wanna be. When I grow up. It's there's another I will Chuck that up for taxi drivers existed. Thank you taxi driver for that. And then she goes to school in his top by Jean, Arthur. Mr Smith goes to Washington and plays Saunders. Interesting connection. There were all driving it back people at all coming together. All these influences are just adding up and actually I think of as the accent actress because when I was growing up it was like, oh, accents Merrill. It was just a thing. I never really knew that about her L really the number one thing I knew like Meryl Streep if it's an accent. She's like lemme add it, and I didn't realize that. This was actually the first time that she had done a big accent in movie shouldn't little ones like versions of American ones. But her name. Oh, hey. That's how. No. May be mushed scared. I'd like to follow us any Italian listening to. I am Italian. I can do my talion accent. Oh, congratulations. Thank you done like deer hunter before. This Kremer made her like giant superstar either of those films. Well, I think we're going to have to all right? But so when she does this magazine shoes hit actors, it was like Jennifer Lawrence had like exploded on the screen. She said in this year, she was like in the early eighties for while. There was either me or the tola on the cover of national magazine who isn't happy about it. She called it excessive hype. Well, it's a Meryl Streep..

Meryl Streep Merrill Jennifer Lawrence DEA Robert deniro Gogi Kremer Washington national magazine Chuck Kevin Kline Jean Peter macnichol Mr Smith Saunders
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:26 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"To my relentless all consuming horns. I went into analysis. I was completely. Can you imagine all I can do is? We'll Reich turned me into a new. Sex the brain. A name still curls across my time. There were just like, oh, that's right. This pedigree. Oscar movie is also a little bit ribbon to the nerds. And they tagline even tagline is like between the innocent, the romantic the central and the unthinkable. There are some things we have yet to imagine that that type by nicely is not what I would have guessed. I absolutely not. Well, that's it's kind of a secret holocaust because it's it's more of a mystery. It's this romance. And I would say that to be lumped in as being a holocaust film. I think does it a disservice. Because I think it does a lot of things very differently than most holocaust films any talking about like the sixth sense of at all I feel like you could have been an audience member in nineteen eighty two and watched office choice just really assuming from the get-go that her choice is going to be just Kevin Kline versus Peter isn't in the last like ten minutes of the movie being like, oh my God. Yeah. Then you're. Oh, I want to say one thing before we lose the threat of this which is kind of this relationship between Stangl Kevin Kline's character and Meryl Streep Kevin Kline was talking to the writer and saying like, all right? So I get pita mcnicoll is is you. But who am I you know, it's based on a true story. Like who am I and the writer said, you're metoo? And I thought that was an interesting thing like that kind of thing that that I think plays with you know, masculinity like am. I this person who is this virgin who doesn't know anything in needs to kind of be guided by this woman, or my this man who wants to choke somebody out of the neck and start a fight every which way it's an interesting dichotomy of what the two types of hysteria. Tivo men are. Yeah. And yet at the same time, I think Kevin Kline. His Nathan is also pretty sensitive. I believe so much on their love story. Like when I fall in love he takes her to. I think what I think it's our house. I'm. A little bit. It's her house. Right. She's living there first he takes it to her house. That's right. Because then you see him start to soften it. You see like roses appear? You see take her very poor place and make it a home for them. But there's lovely moment where you know in. This is a couple that we first meet by the sounds of them having sex when they first meet in their flashback. It's not like central. That's not like the driving force bond over poetry like he takes down a book of Thomas Wolf her copy of in polish, and they read this poem together like in polish an English their bonding over this work of art. And when I saw that scene. I was like this is a real genuine beautiful love affair like let's actually just a couple of seconds of that. Can yanni. Geology stone, the leaf unfound. Linnea of stone. Genia door shifty the visual. All the forgotten thing. Faces. I..

Meryl Streep Kevin Kline Nathan Reich writer Oscar Tivo Thomas Wolf Peter ten minutes
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

02:38 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"I love being mcnichols GB to like, I literally I literally you can look at my notes right here GV. Yeah. 'cause I don't wanna right down the whole Ghostbusters to take notes back to us. See we're going to do this. I struggle a little bit more Peter Nicol in this movie. Not because I don't think he's great not because I don't think he's great at all. But just because I don't really like this character. Oh, you really don't like single. What what is there not to like a single? I mean, he's a little bit of a spineless virgin a little bit of an insult. I'm realizing how many of our movies are structured around in sales. Who are mad? Yeah. There's so many in some of his I don't think I realized that we've just had we've been talking about the problems with installs going back to ginning. Yeah. You need a character like sting go who is literally a blank canvas for these to throw paint on. I mean, he is the audience. You know, he is his pacifist. We are. I think one of the best things in the film is his narration. It's really beautifully written. And I feel like is that him trying to Tennessee Williams? Or is that actually I mean, you think that he's not a good writer? I left going. He is a good. He's a self serious writer say call my Stanko. I'm like, okay. The most famous line and like opening line in literature history. As you're beginning of this film like sting. Oh, I get who you think you are. It's probably just dated a couple of sting. Oh, so I'm like personally like touchy about staying out and also because sting OJ seem sort of delusional throughout the movie that he can win so fi, you know, to like I'm going to take away. We're going to go to my farm. You're gonna be with me when it is so clear watching the film how much she loves Kevin Kline. How true and deeply passionately in madly. She is like he might be all over the place. He might be unpredictable. Her love for him is never in question. She's never even open to staying. She's never really even considering it. He's just kinda working and doing we're just friends card like werman like he makes me profoundly uncomfortable. So when she finally like takes his v card. I'm like, oh, man. Single doesn't even deserve that. Well, he does deserve to kind of get. I think open to the world like she like if there's anyone. Do it. I hope it was so funny because you know, it was like she was going to take care of him. Probably the better than that crazy upper east side or that he was having a fling with play that because that seed when that scene came onto. I was like what is this movie? Let's play. This is Winston meets a hot girl on the beach. And dear beloved friend, introduced me what seeing the answer.

Kevin Kline Peter Nicol Williams ginning Winston Tennessee
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"Putting him in. This is basically like taking the cast of Hamilton being like yoga made an Oscar movie like, yeah, that's exactly what I want. I imagine that movie shot after Soviet choice by quite some time. Right. That's like a filmed version of what he was doing on Broadway on the pirates offense at. Wow. Oh, wow. Okay. When I was watching this movie. I was like this is kind of like a heavier version of his character auto in a fish called Wanda. It's kind of this psychopath intense angry guy in it's it's the character that grip with I love fish, call Wanda. And when I saw that I was like, oh, this is the real life version of that character like neither do you really wanna be around. But this one you definitely don't to be at this moment. That's kind of just who. Kevin Kline was right. I read this interview. I think it was they did at the sexual kind of guy like crazy and always performing yet. I I think it was Rolling Stone. And. Him in like eighty one eighty two and it was called something that can Kevin Kline. Stop acting because that's just hangs out with Kevin Kline for a day. And every time he asked Kevin Kline anything. Kevin Kline just won't give them a straight answer. It. He does lies and these crazy and his grand local, and he makes puns and just talks around in circles, and it's just absolute gibberish nonsense. Basically like hanging out with him here. It's kind of fun because it's like that. Kevin Kline is performing at being have inclined like actor who refuses to understood and this Kevin Kline here. Nathan landow is doing sort of like that they're performing at being this like wonderfully giant romantic performance. I love it. There is a great kind of description of how he got to this level of performance. And this is when he talked about working with the director, Alan j popula particular the generosity of Allen who. Remember him saying, look, whatever whatever I might have said before it take if you get a different impulse during the scene, forget what I said, you must follow your impulses. So we're doing the scene with a champagne glass, and I take this stuff of the pocket watch. And I'd drop it in the shampoo and smashed against the wall because I was he had given me such freedom. Go crazy just to Doni more about matching. I'll tell you when you have to match, but it was the first my first day of shooting these five or six tasty. I'm happy. I've got are you happy? Do you want to join another one? I get you're asking me. I. And that was it. He was really I think aloud in his first performance in the film to to go there. And you know, Meryl Streep talks about the fact that she told him like scare me like go push me. And that's why I feel like this performance. It needs to be this level of anger and sexuality in everything because it is a melodrama it needs to pop because Stengel and Sophie's characters are so kind of muted you need this thing in the center to kind of just spin them around a little bit. Kevin Kline make such an impact in that in that scene that we just played like him coming down the stairs and be like back to Krakow baby. That the next time. You see him when he comes back late at night. All you see his shadow in the doorway. And you're like, oh there he is. Like you recognize it dude from his shadow having only seen him for like a minute. And that's amazing that should not have in so easily. But you're just obsessed with in front of get-go. I mean, especially someone who at this time in eighty two. No one knows the Kevin Kline. It's like the general movie going as first movie like and he comes in that hard. I think this is all about performances, unfortunately, I think that another performance Peter mcnicoll is probably a little bit overshadowed in the sense that he is doing some Sosas mall. They're all doing something. So good. But they're all playing off each other. You know, they're not stealing the focus from each other in any way, Meryl Streep, obviously, the ringleader of the entire thing. Yeah. I know that you have Peter mcnicoll because Ghostbusters too by the way, I literally wrote down in my notes naming no joke..

Kevin Kline Meryl Streep Allen Nathan landow Wanda Hamilton Peter mcnicoll Oscar Rolling Stone Doni Sosas mall Stengel director Alan j Krakow Sophie
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"And then it made sense that she doesn't even get to like take control of her story because she never gets to take control. Well, I argue that in a way that she takes control of her story by controlling her story. She only shares her story with those that she wants to share it with. I don't believe that. Kevin Kline knows her story. I don't believe that anyone really knows her story. Besides stingl. Now, what you get out of her relationship with Kevin Kline is very different than what she gets out of religious Stangl. But I feel like that character is strong because it's not looking for help. She's never really looking for help Stingl inserts himself in their dynamic, and because of that his relationship with her grows, I will say just the beginning. I was nervous when I see that music, which is Henry Mancini beautiful store over like just stark, white letters on a black backdrop of oh don't want to watch a holocaust movie. No, no, no. And I'm starting to feel that fear. Am I going to be able to deal with this? I have children do I wanna see the scene. And then when we cut into stand go. It was a relief. I was like, oh, am I wrong about this movie? And and I started to really enjoy this kind of bizarro streetcar named desire that I that I found myself caught up in, you know, and and one of the things that I was immediately drawn to and I know Meryl Streep is amazing this movie, I'm not taking anything away from Streep because I can talk about her performance in this for days. She's amazing. But what I was blown away by right out of the gate was Kevin Kline who pops on the screen in this way. I'm like, whoa. Holy cow. It's his first movie and here I want to play. This moment in the film..

Kevin Kline Meryl Streep Stingl Henry Mancini
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"Don't ask you about that work because. You know, what it's about because I know that the right there. He likes to. Quiet about his work. It's about way. Twelve year old boy, and guess Ulta Bank off you whether to a certain extent it is. Bison a year, which is years mother dies. No, your mother die. When I was twelve you love very much at not not cume in modern went to me. I mean, not enough. I love that scene. Because all EES to say is it's about a boy. And she's like, oh, it's out of graphical. I get how you are you young writer types, and he's the slowest to catch onto it. And then she just gonna mmediately jumped from like, oh, so your mother died. I'm sorry about that. And he was like oh book. Yeah. Yeah. It just it seems to capture so much about just like writers and stories and everything one of the things I really like about this is how intelligence is do you just cut through everything? Yeah. I feel like her character has been through a lot and seen a lot and dealt with a lot. So she is the most capable character in this entire film. But is also the character that everyone wants to save in a way to which is interesting because she is the strongest over. Although what do you think of this movie? Do you like this movie? I mean, this movie is so like capital capital F, old fashioned. And just a good way. Like, this is just a good movie as we watching clips of it today. And my friend was like do we still make movies like this is anybody make movies like this? And I was like I think the guy from the king speech thinks he makes movies like this. You know, just like really classic intelligent smart. There's beautiful camera work in here. You know, it's just handsome and wonderfully acted I I really did. Like this be a lot. I mean, mainly for Merrill. I think Merrill's fantastic, but I will say when the movie started I did actually have a minute of like hot because it starts with this. Opening narration from him from stay. No, it was nineteen forty seven two years after the war when I began my journey to what my father called the Sodom of the north York. Call me sting, which was a nickname. I was known by those days if I was called anything at all. I had barely saved enough money to write my novel for wanted to be on hold or greening to be a writer, but my spirit and remained blam talked on acquainted with love and a stranger to today, and I will admit like in that very first opening bit every single hair on the back of my arms just stood up. And I was like, oh, wait. No. I don't wanna movie about like this incredible character Kate of Meryl Streep to be framed that experience of this really kind of lame boy who wants to write a novel. I don't want her experiences with life and sex and death just to exist to like inspire him to write a great book about it. Which is sort of what happened then I started to think about how he says call me sting. Oh, and I was like, oh, you're just straight up thinking that you're Moby Dick Ishmael. And then I realized maybe this film is sort of slightly more mocking about that character. Then I just assumed it was from the beginning that it's a wear. He's a little bit of a pretentious. Dirk is. Maybe not. The best writer, and then I started to think Sophie herself her ho character is basically just only seen and buffeted around through the men around her like her father to her husband to the people in the camp to Kevin Kline into him. Like, she only exists in their view of her..

writer Merrill Meryl Streep Dick Ishmael Sophie Ulta Bank Kevin Kline north York Dirk Kate nineteen forty seven two years Twelve year
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"Michael Jackson releases the thriller album Tylenol capsules are laced with potassium cyanide. They kill seven people in Chicago. Disney opens up Epcot in Florida. The recession starts in the United States and Argentina invaded the Falkland islands all while the Whaling Commission decides that wailing fishing should. And now it's also the year. That's Sophie made a choice. That's right to your Sophie's choice. I just want to say that collection of year facts was such low high low. Really took me on a ride. I know I'm trying to get better each week. It's very nice. It's got Meryl Streep as Sophie is house-key. It's got Kevin Kline as Nathan landow, Peter mcnicoll Stingl Rita. Karen? As yet Zimmerman and good Maria Hummer as Rudolf Hess, every lift person was the longest serving commandant of Auschwitz. No, what is this movie about? Well, you've did not know last week with Sophie's choice was no here's the thing. I knew that Associes choice was a hard choice. And I thought going into this film. It was going to be a straight up holocaust drama. Like, I thought I did know that she had to choose one of her kids. Oh, you didn't know that? I was like hoping it'd be like the biggest surprise for you that you would think it was a love drama because so few choice looks like a love triangle movie, where her choices like, oh, do I stay with Kevin Kline who's like magnetic and wild and coming or do I stay with this like wishy washy little rider? Boy, it doesn't seem that interesting. Well, first of all he's got a lot of good things going for him. He's a great writer. But no, I did know that I didn't know the context of it. And when I first started watching it, I was like, oh, this isn't a World War Two movie. Am I confused and it really took me on a journey? So selfish choice is about a young boy in lewiston, New York. He wants to be a writer. He moves into the boarding house. And there's a couple of stairs Meryl Streep and Kevin Kline, and they're in this passionate impetuous romantic relationship that they're always either like doing it on a hammock or having screaming fights in the stairway. And he storming out and saying I'll never come back together and Peter mcnicoll, the young southern kid Stingl is just fascinated with this couple and the more he gets to know them the more Meryl Streep Sophie opens up about how she got two living in America, nineteen forty seven the really difficult steps that took her from Poland to Auschwitz to their including this choice. And I would argue this movie it feels like in many respects, you're watching a play. It's so small it's so kind of contained in its emotionality that you could see. This easily on stage. I believe I could see that the structure would work really well on stage, you can picture Sophie in kind of the mock bedroom, and then the lights darken, and suddenly is, you know, back in Poland in the gas that could totally work. I mean, it's I mean, I hope it does. Because I sunk a lot of money into it aiming. I hope that people wanna go see it. Are you going to be self faith? Yes. He's had a bad choice. I think it was an upper. I think I have a bell. It wasn't opera actually. And the whole thing the entire film is based on a book, which is alternately based little bit on a real life story. I mean, not totally really I don't think so choice is part of it being real. But the writer this guy William Styron, he went to this kind of house in Brooklyn lived there made friends of this couple upstairs. And this woman was a survivor and he connected with her on a level. And I don't think that the Kevin Kline. Character was as intense as we see in the film, and obviously they didn't fall in love. But this is kind of the impetus for him to write this novel. Wow. So you're saying it's out of my graphical ish because I what am I parts on this movie is when 8-o stinger sits down with Sophie, he's telling her that he's writing a book in this scene heavens..

Meryl Streep Sophie Kevin Kline writer Meryl Streep Peter mcnicoll Disney Michael Jackson Auschwitz Poland Chicago Peter mcnicoll Stingl Rita Falkland islands Whaling Commission Florida United States Associes William Styron Karen New York
"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

Unspooled

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"sophy" Discussed on Unspooled

"Welcome to on spoon. I am Paul Scheer. And this is the show where we watch one film from the top one hundred greatest films of all time two thousand seven addition to see if they are really as good as people say do they hold up and how they influenced the films that we watch. Now, aiming ical send a my co host is a way right now judging film festival in Egypt. But that doesn't stop me from reading some of your posts from last week's episode, which of course, was Mr Smith goes to Washington, and don't you? She will be here for the Sophie's choice discussion. Just not for the spot right here. Trevor Shaun E T rights regarding the anecdote about Jean Arthur's good side. I had always heard that was attributed to Claudette Colbert by Capra after filming it happened one night. Not arthur. Well, let's get them both in here. Sean get get gene in here. Get caught at in here. I don't know does anyone know who this is. Right. For is a Claudette Colbert who had a good side, or is it Jean? Arthur, we will never know. Unless maybe our good friend, Karina Longworth writes, a book about it or doesn't amazing podcast about it. We will find out Bill Rutherford writes, this I heard Jean Arthur used the term French leave in the movie, Mr Smith goes to Washington, and I remember laughing it's not a phrase I hear often. So I thought it was cool just turned up on my Twitter feed today. French leave? I always heard like an Irish goodbye. That's what I always know it as maybe it's a French exit. But I like a French leave. Let's say a French leave Irish goodbye found sounds a little bit more. I don't know it it feels like it had some more weight like a French French leave seems like oddly poetic and sweet, oh what a beautiful French leave. We cried at the airport, we hugged and they went and ate a bag at benevolent knievel rights. It's no coincidence that Caddyshack resembles a Marx brothers film. According to Ramos, Caddyshack functions as Marx brothers samba. Look at that. These Dangerfield describe. Joe Murray is Harpo and Chevy. Chase is check. Oh, I had this think about that before pronounce the name. So we were kinda right? And finally, Toby Louisa Ernst rights, I have a profoundly unpopular opinion. And I'm reading myself to be flamed for it. But wholesome and virtuous though, he may be I'm not really sure Mr Smith being in the Senate is a good thing. I mean, setting aside the corruption that surrounds him a huge caveat. I know he legitimately does not seem to know. He's single thing about how legislation works. I mean during a how a Bill becomes a law seen with Jean. Arthur she has to explain to him that someone needs to write the Bill down, isn't that just a bit much? I mean, we're supposed to take it at face value that he's a single single issue, boys. Camp is a good idea because it's his I get that. I'm looking at it from a twenty first century perspective. But this seems especially light. Well, Toby, I don't disagree with you. But I will say this. You know, we can't take. We can't take for granted. How much we are exposed to politics. How much information we have had our fingertips, you know. You would think the probably people ran originally just because they wanted to improve the society, and then they get into the system, and they learn how the society works. I think you're seeing that a lot now with a lot of these people that were elected this year, people are brand new they they are passionate. They're running on issues. And now they have to figure out how to work within that system. I think any job that you have you don't quite know how to react. I remember my first acting job. I was in this movie, the onion movie, a great, film and. At the end of my day shooting is my only day on the film. They applauded me out. And I thought it was because I did such a good job. Little did. I know that's the industry standard. Like when you rap out on anything. They applaud you out. I thought I was like, wow, I must have done so good..

Jean Arthur Mr Smith Claudette Colbert Bill Rutherford Toby Louisa Ernst Washington Chase Paul Scheer Bill Karina Longworth Egypt Sophie Twitter Marx Trevor Shaun E T Sean Dangerfield Chevy Ramos Senate