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"stephen fry" Discussed on The Book Review

The Book Review

03:14 min | 3 weeks ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on The Book Review

"You've written memoirs. You've written novels. What made you sit down and think what I really need to do is is rewrite Turi version of the Greek myths. It was amendment two to. Having dinner with some friends and I can't remember how this subject came up, but Someone was talking about you know. It wasn't an over pretentious dinner party discussion, but it was about the way. Different Cultures explained how the world came to be. We were saying is is Genesis a terrible myth? Is it all about guilt and shame and other better ones, and so started to talk about you know the Greek origin myths, and then went back to to the you know out of chaos, and or an Austin guy on I'm started staring at me and said go on. I said well. You know and then I. Get the next generation was talking. Know about Kronos and and then the birth of Zeus. New Game Wow. How'd you oldest I supervised? Creek myths and a lot of them were very far more diligent to nine and probably better read, but they just they knew the names. Everyone knows the names use in Paulo, and and and so on, but they hadn't joined the dots. And, it's a miraculous thing about Greek mythology that there is a timeline in chronology knits probably be reverse engineered by. He's been homer and later poets obviously, but nonetheless it has a shape a beginning in the end, which other mythic structures don't seem to have and the so deepen. To use such a Cliche, but I can't avoid in the DNA of our own culture and art that it's kind of part of who we are so. They encouraged me really and a lot of people said you got. You could retell those stories, and at first I thought I'd do a stage show, and then I started writing it and realize what pleasure it was to to research. Go back to some of the sources the time remember burn and find out and fill in the gaps in my knowledge that I started writing. Did that Mobile Library play a part in your early reading of the Greek myth says well, yes, it did and firmly enough it was American, mythologised, who were the biggest infants so me when I was young apart from Robert Graves who was hugely influential. Who wrote a magnificent two volume edition of agreements, but when I was younger and too young, for Robert Graves, it was <unk>, Hamilton and Bernadette, Flynn and bull finch copy of Dolphins, which is American I think. Isn't it the both with? And Anthony Hoffman whom I remember well reading those when I was very young, had big illustrated version of Nathaniel. Hawthorne's Tanglewood Tales and these were all wonderful retailing children, and there was a pretty sure Roger Lance Lynn Green. Bread was a boy and at school, because I loved classics at school from a very early age, we were taught latching from age of seven of. School and and I did. It only because I think it did so badly it everything else. That I was put onto ancient Greek quite young, too. I was eight or nine when I started engine. Great which I love. And so the stories, of course, the things you use for translations and So I grew up with a with a lot of them.

physicist Lauren Christianson Stephen Fry Pamela Paul Angela Valley New York Times Alexander alterable America Richard Elman Sidney Smith Wilde England Oscar London
Stephen Fry on Reimagining the Greek Myths

The Book Review

03:14 min | 3 weeks ago

Stephen Fry on Reimagining the Greek Myths

"You've written memoirs. You've written novels. What made you sit down and think what I really need to do is is rewrite Turi version of the Greek myths. It was amendment two to. Having dinner with some friends and I can't remember how this subject came up, but Someone was talking about you know. It wasn't an over pretentious dinner party discussion, but it was about the way. Different Cultures explained how the world came to be. We were saying is is Genesis a terrible myth? Is it all about guilt and shame and other better ones, and so started to talk about you know the Greek origin myths, and then went back to to the you know out of chaos, and or an Austin guy on I'm started staring at me and said go on. I said well. You know and then I. Get the next generation was talking. Know about Kronos and and then the birth of Zeus. New Game Wow. How'd you oldest I supervised? Creek myths and a lot of them were very far more diligent to nine and probably better read, but they just they knew the names. Everyone knows the names use in Paulo, and and and so on, but they hadn't joined the dots. And, it's a miraculous thing about Greek mythology that there is a timeline in chronology knits probably be reverse engineered by. He's been homer and later poets obviously, but nonetheless it has a shape a beginning in the end, which other mythic structures don't seem to have and the so deepen. To use such a Cliche, but I can't avoid in the DNA of our own culture and art that it's kind of part of who we are so. They encouraged me really and a lot of people said you got. You could retell those stories, and at first I thought I'd do a stage show, and then I started writing it and realize what pleasure it was to to research. Go back to some of the sources the time remember burn and find out and fill in the gaps in my knowledge that I started writing. Did that Mobile Library play a part in your early reading of the Greek myth says well, yes, it did and firmly enough it was American, mythologised, who were the biggest infants so me when I was young apart from Robert Graves who was hugely influential. Who wrote a magnificent two volume edition of agreements, but when I was younger and too young, for Robert Graves, it was Hamilton and Bernadette, Flynn and bull finch copy of Dolphins, which is American I think. Isn't it the both with? And Anthony Hoffman whom I remember well reading those when I was very young, had big illustrated version of Nathaniel. Hawthorne's Tanglewood Tales and these were all wonderful retailing children, and there was a pretty sure Roger Lance Lynn Green. Bread was a boy and at school, because I loved classics at school from a very early age, we were taught latching from age of seven of. School and and I did. It only because I think it did so badly it everything else. That I was put onto ancient Greek quite young, too. I was eight or nine when I started engine. Great which I love. And so the stories, of course, the things you use for translations and So I grew up with a with a lot of them.

Robert Graves Paulo Bread Kronos Roger Lance Lynn Green Austin Anthony Hoffman Mobile Library Hawthorne Nathaniel Flynn Bernadette Hamilton
Spiritual Habits

The Rogue Muslim

05:23 min | Last month

Spiritual Habits

"But they do have options I mean you can do for the focus. You can do for sleepiness anxiety Yeah so I didn't do that, but I did just go on Youtube, and just listen to different meditations I do I do use the com- at full sleeping 'cause I'm I'm Shitty, shitty sleeper! Festival time of swear swore in a long time. Because that whole. No swearing thing really has worked and force when I swear for the first time again. It's on cost great so anyway I. Use a combat for sleep stories because it so good I my bring the minute. I hit my bed. It just way that's when it wakes up in. egis gets so distracted in I just spiraling thoughts and stuff. Or things I wanNA, do or whatever so I find that using the COM APP to listen to the sleep stories specifically one sleep story by Stephen Fry. It's so helpful you do have to pay for. Some of them, but they do have a few options so i. just use that and yeah. I find that very soothing it. You try and keep track of what he's saying in the story and you just lose track, and you end up falling asleep, so it's really amazing. anyways, so I didn't use updated. Do some guided meditations and I like those, but the thing with me was. They can often quite long so i. would just an and this is the thing in the pasta done them in I. Find Them Sober Woman because they're like twenty minutes long I, I can't focus for that. Long I I just lose, and I have to force myself to feel a sense of peace which I don't like. Expend a lot of. And fought trying to force myself, so I'm not actually present in actually. Embracing. What Meditation can bring for you so? That was possible that until this I just focused in for about. Three minutes five minutes. enjoyed it I enjoyed it, but what basically come to realize for me for now where I'm at is that I wanNA focus more on breath work

Youtube Stephen Fry
Trump should have implemented lockdown in sanctuary cities, not entire U.S.

John Batchelor

03:39 min | 2 months ago

Trump should have implemented lockdown in sanctuary cities, not entire U.S.

"The great Stephen Moore is with us online ten Mr mora from the heritage foundation and working for Donald Trump welcome to the show so this is what you're after eight ten Steven with breaking up we're breaking up on the on the cell phone Mister Moore can you hear us I can hear you loud and clear can you hear me yeah now I can't okay let's make it simple for everyone listening to this great show you know what you're talking about mmhm your member the journal's editorial board you return to the heritage of twenty fourteen you are not are you advising the trump administration on the economic devastation that we're living through right now and I'm on the president's economic recovery as for C. endocrinologist about few minutes late your show I was I was commenting on the president's side he just got done with his foster brother Michael he said the last thing by the way was we are going to get this economy help and he said that is my top priority you know I I do think Michael that when we look back at the six months or a year or two or five years from now I think people will say this was one of the greatest mistake our nation ever made I really deal well that's we've been talking about right now which is the virus is not a hoax but the virus is not a hoax but the lockdown of entire societies is a hoax it is so devastating I think most Americans think that we can just go right back to work when this is over but you know Michael every day I get calls that are heartbreaking for men and women who spent their whole life building a small business put every penny of their life savings into it and then the government is right at that you look at what's happening with the lines in places like Pittsburgh and Philadelphia here on the east coast where you have people waiting in line for an hour and a half mile long it's a food trucks because they don't have food because the government take away the jobs it is really so sad that we didn't need to do this we obviously when they take a lot of sticky stuff to make sure people stay safe and we need to keep our home safe and we needed to keep people with existing conditions safe but this idea of just locking down our economy we don't truly the valance dollars of damage that number recoverable it breaks my heart it does let's just never do that god will get the state's open and what's even that's the Stephen fry for seven weeks I've been screaming about first selective quarantines I emailed governor Newsom on it I said at least open the six counties that have no cases fell on deaf ears I said the same thing two of Cuomo's office opened in New York state counties with no cases and they did a one size fits all it's part of the power man this is what you have to admit would you say I wanted you know Michael did you know that about almost half of the counties in the United States almost half of those counties have had virtually zero corona virus now most deaths so what well I'm it's one thing to shut down New York City or New Orleans or subtract out all right dot net but there are a number well over half of Americans ever had a problem with the right why did they lump in all of America with the the cesspools of the cities by the way the sanctuary cities is where the largest a cluster of this disease the largest clusters of this disease are in sanctuary cities would you agree with the data well I'm thinking about that from New York yeah San Francisco yeah Seattle yeah yes Los Angeles yes yeah the downtown Chicago yes Washington D. C. S.

Stephen Moore Mr Mora Heritage Foundation Donald Trump
Daniel Radcliffe reads "Harry Potter" online

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:16 sec | 2 months ago

Daniel Radcliffe reads "Harry Potter" online

"The actor who played Harry potter is among the celebrities who will read the story to you Daniel Radcliffe read the first chapter of Harry potter and the sorcerer's stone in a series of video and audio recordings others reading the classic are Stephen fry David Beckham Dakota fanning and Eddie

Harry Potter Daniel Radcliffe Stephen Fry Eddie David Beckham Dakota Fanning
Daniel Radcliffe reads "Harry Potter" online

Rush Limbaugh

00:16 sec | 2 months ago

Daniel Radcliffe reads "Harry Potter" online

"JK Rowling's recruiting some of our big time celebrity friends to reader first Terry potter book the sorcerer's stone Daniel Radcliffe Stephen fry and David Beckham to name a few well each three different sections all seventeen chapters of the book will be released between now and mid summer on Rowling's online potter hub Kerry potter at home dot

Jk Rowling Daniel Radcliffe Stephen Fry David Beckham Kerry Potter Terry Potter
Daniel Radcliffe, David Beckham and other celebs join up to read entire 'Harry Potter' book

Garret Lewis

00:31 sec | 2 months ago

Daniel Radcliffe, David Beckham and other celebs join up to read entire 'Harry Potter' book

"A collection of celebrities is getting together to read Harry potter and the sorcerer's stone in a series of free video and audio record things that will be published over the next few months JK Rollings wizarding world announced seven readers for the special event on Twitter Monday including Stephen fry David Beckham Dakota fanning Eddie Redmayne and the boy who lived himself Daniel Radcliffe each store will read different sections of the book with Harry potter himself reading the first chapter which is now available at Harry potter at home dot com and on Spotify

Harry Potter Twitter David Beckham Dakota Eddie Redmayne Daniel Radcliffe Spotify Jk Rollings Stephen Fry
"stephen fry" Discussed on Amanpour

Amanpour

13:19 min | 4 months ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Amanpour

"It's being talked about too much now. But I I would say this one of the problems of not being diagnosed and not realizing that you have say mood disorder like bipolar disorder. Which is what affects me is that you will do anything to change this pain. This move to the the mood that his I did. You can't rest. You can't stop your mind from the racing and racing racing racing and you can sleep. You got a little bit manic or you're so darkened depressed you betty move and the things you can actually reach out to our drugs and alcohol because they can do that. They can all chill cocaine. Can you walk down? And alcohol can sort of tamp things down if you're too high but they are obviously a disaster to become become something who depend upon and people naturally look on. You is just someone as a loser. Who's just don't capable to staying sober and is a wastrel. Look on yourself as that you know you and then when you try and stop taking the drugs the alcohol you're left with the hole in the middle that That you were trying to fill with those ridiculous things. And that's why it's very important. I think to to try and get some form of diagnosis to be to be shown that this is a common theme moods and discredited before as being like the weather you know when it's raining is raining you it's never pretending it's not raining you'll get wet. It is windy. Get blown around. But it's also zillion Fulton's raining. You didn't cause the rain. That's a mad reach of Solipsism to suggest that you know that it's raining. It's on my phone and because he's writing nor does it mean that it's going to rain for the rest of your life. The Sun will come out. You don't know when it's been beyond your control. The maybe tomorrow may not be for a week. You mant knuckle hung hunker down for a week. But that's how it is with a with a mood disorder. It's so easy to think it's your fault so easy to think that it's permanent and it's so easy to think that the there's nothing you can do about it and the answer is you. You have to find ways of Cope and you can and there is help and of course it's like anything. Some people have it so seriously that they hurt each other terribly and I had to come. Suicide attempts to that was that was pretty grim and a little pain misery. It's quite hard to to bring them back into head. You Make Kosovo happy just by remembering around happiness you can. I wasn't happy why was I wanted to do that? I understand that in my seven. That's blessed thing you come. You can't recall the pain of a broken screaming with pain again. Fortunately but it's something you have to remember to live with this and I think when people like you tell these stories. It's it's really doubly triply valuable because people who know you can see what actually you know. Okay maybe I'm not a superstar but at least I can also be functional and it gives them a lot of Hogan's because the important things to say one is that it can be incredibly series and you mustn't underestimate the morbidity as a doctor would say the threat to health and life that it presents but at the same time there are remarkable people in the past and present living extraordinary creative fulfilled. Happy lives with it so the to have to be exempted. Can I ask you a final question? And it's kind of funny. Everybody here in Great Britain will know you as the audiobook voice of Harry Potter series. But you have a funny story about a line that you just couldn't get right J. K. Rowling was not sympathetic. She was there was a phrase in it. And it's just one of those is not a difficult as three words. Harry pocketed it. Reportedly it. I keep being audited it. You can do it. You save that for some reason. I keep wanting to put in extra pocketed. I kept telling it and trying. It and the engineer was laughing. I was GonNa say let's Park it and Ju- wasn't in that particular recording session so I called her at lunch and because the books were unabridged if she was very determined that they shouldn't be in any way convinced or cut because she imagine children would follow them their fingers while listening to the you know that was a thing and so I called the to say for some reason to. I don't see Harry pocketed it. Do you mind if I say Harry put it in his pocket and she said so a venture to get it but five more Harry Potter Books. Each one contains the phrase. Harry pocketed she bombs for me. Did actually say right. I'm Harry pocketed well down but if I said proper speed. Harry pocketed the IT. Just put an extra suitable. Even heroes is the latest. Thank you very much Indian Q. A tongue twister. Indeed now a forgotten chapter of American history now. The city of Wilmington North Carolina once stood out as a vibrant mixed race community. But that all came to a dramatic end in eighteen. Ninety eight when white supremacists staged a bloody coup? Yes a coup in America. The city's government was overthrown and sixty black men were killed Pulitzer Prize winning journalist. David Zucchini no is putting it. All down on paper in his new book Wilmington's lie and he sat down with Walter Isaacson to talk about how the rising started and about its long lasting impact. This amazing book because it's about eighteen ninety eight but it's also about today. Describe what it was like in Wilmington North Carolina in eighteen ninety eight well before the coup. Wilmington was really an outlier. It was unusual. It was unique among southern cities and first of all it had a majority black population. It was fifty six percent black. I think New Orleans was something like twenty seven percent Louisville seventeen percent but more importantly it had a multi-racial government which was very unusual at the time you had black men in positions of power. You had Three of the ten city Aldermen were black. Ten of the twenty six policemen were black. You had black magistrates The Superintendent Streets was black. The county treasurer was black. So there was this real sort of meeting of the the White Republicans and Black Republican sharing power in a mid size southern town biggest city in North Carolina at the time an important commercial port. And this just drove the white supremacists crazy and they were not going to stand with it and they put in put in place a plan that lasted for several months leading up to the midterm elections in eighteen ninety eight but even other places around the south in the early eighteen ninety S. You have a lot of black who've registered to vote and they start getting electrical power so Wilmington is sort of a big example of exactly but but throughout that period we hadn't yet had this backlash right exactly right and there were other other towns that did have a black officials but I think Wilmington was was unique there was a baptist publication in eighteen. Ninety eight called quote the Free Town for a Negro in the country. The other thing that was unusual about Wilmington was that residential it was very mixed there was still segregation in some neighborhoods but there were a lot of neighborhoods where whites and blacks lived next to each other particularly the working class so it was very interesting but as you say this was going on throughout the south but at the same time white supremacists ever since the end of reconstruction in eighteen seventy seven had been work working very hard to tamp down the black vote to crush the black. Vote to terrorize blacks. And as you know they call themselves the Redeemer. And they were redeeming the south four white supremacy. Why did that happen? In the eighteen ninety s and the eighteen nineties there was a terrible recession and poor white farmers to belong to the populist party became dissatisfied with the Democratic Party which as you know and our listeners know was the party of white supremacy at that time and they abandoned the Democratic Party and went over to the Republican Party the Party of Lincoln and the Party of of black suffrage and they combine something called Fusion and by eighteen ninety four with the blacks working together with White Republicans and Black Republicans took over the state legislature and the next year they took over the city government in Wilmington and this was truly unusual in the south and again as I say. The white supremacist weren't going to stand for that. They vowed to win the election in nineteen ninety eight by the ballot or the bullet or both and they announced beforehand. And it's such a dramatic tale. How did it begin? In Wilmington? It began in the spring of eighteen. Ninety eight a man named Josephus Daniels founding publisher of the news and observer which was the paper in Raleigh the capital by far the most Important and influential paper in the state met with the head of the Democratic Party. A man named Simmons and they said quote Negro rule is going to destroy us. Our biggest threat is the black voter particularly in eastern North Carolina and southeastern North Carolina. They were eighteen counties that had black majorities including the county for willing. They called it the black belt and this was an XS and existential threat to white supremacy. And so they came up with a plan and they called it the white supremacy campaign they actually titled it that and their plan was to convince white voters that first of all blacks were incompetent incapable of voting and the blacks in government were totally corrupt. The government was totally corrupt. And at the same time they presented blacks as sexually insatiable they were coming after the white women of the South. They were going to rape women and they're going to take your job so they started this campaign through the spring and the summer in the fall leading up to the midterm elections in the fall to convince white voters particularly the populace that quote. Negro Rule Negro domination would lead to amalgamation and race mixing the White Race would be destroyed. Our power would be gone. The blacks will take over but it wasn't just a propaganda campaign against blacks. They decide to make it an armed militia against blacks right they in addition to having this fake news campaign in this propaganda campaign. They have their own militia. They were called red shirts an effect. It was the clan. You had an extremely well armed white populace at the same time. They refuse to sell weapons or ammunition to blacks so it was no way for the blacks to defend themselves and in addition they had this red shirt militia and their job was to write out through the Cape Fear Countryside at night barge into the black homes. Pull THE MEN OUT WHIP THEM. Beat them intimidate them and say if you dare to register to vote we're going to come back and kill you. So how many blacks? What registered to vote in eight thousand nine hundred ninety six in the whole state? There were one hundred twenty six thousand by one thousand nine hundred to six years later they were six thousand so you can see how effective this was and now on election day in. November eighteen ninety. Some blacks did very courageous. They worked up the courage and they tried to get to the polls. The red shirts were out there. Intimidating them stopping them beating them but a lot of them got through the did manage to vote but only a small percentage of the actual registered voters. Were able to vote on that day and at the same time. The red shirts barged into polling places and stuffed phony democratic ballots and destroyed the Republican ballots. And you ended up with situations in precincts where the candidate won by more votes than the total number of registered people in the district so they won the election by fraud and intimidation but they also were very well armed and they were planning to use violence. Absolutely in addition to the private militia. They had to state militias. There was the Wilmington Light. Infantry and the city naval reserves these were basically the National Guard of the day. They were supposed to report to the. Republican governor in Raleigh but in fact they reported to the leaders of the white supremacy movement. The colonel was a member of one of the secret. Committees of white supremacists. Who were planning the insurrection. Every member of both these militias. We're white supremacists. You have a brutal passage in your book about that..

Wilmington Harry Potter North Carolina mood disorder Democratic Party Wilmington North Carolina Raleigh Wilmington Light cocaine betty move Pulitzer Prize J. K. Rowling populist party Kosovo National Guard New Orleans bipolar disorder Walter Isaacson Hogan
"stephen fry" Discussed on Stephen Fry's 7 Deadly Sins

Stephen Fry's 7 Deadly Sins

05:23 min | 6 months ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Stephen Fry's 7 Deadly Sins

"But a solid important figure in a pinstripe suit. Skidding on one is in a very famous interview. The then elderly film star James Cagney. Who well into his eighties painted and drew every day sail? Boats played musical instruments read danced did woodwork taught himself languages and lived as full rich and contented alive as can be imagined he said absorption in things other than self is the secret of a happy life. How does this square with the socratic? Cry The unexamined. Life is not worth living and they both be true. Well perhaps socratic examination of the self pitiless objective. Scrutiny is not the same as absorption selfishness in English can be egoism or EGO. The T. makes a real difference. An egotist is the narcissistic bore. Who never stops talking about themselves whereas an ego boost has a kind of philosophy or world view. At least that suggests it is one's duty to act for oneself not others at its most. I can express it as libertarian individualism that denies society or collective. Good at the milder end. Egoism is more to Adam. Smith's ideas of enlightened self-interest distracting sidebar. Number two when I was young the British English always said Eggo. Eggo ISM and egotism now we've succumbed to American long vowels and say ego the same with patriotic and homosexual but it's not always American vowels long British short though we say leave and they say lever they say oedipus we say oedipus matters when they are Vive la difference. What and distracting side. Bow Number two but still talking of American British. A Britain in America soon learns the what we wistfully might have believed was our charming self-deprecation and modesty is at best misunderstood and at worst tedious and irradiating Americans. We tend to be so terrified of appearing cocky full of and pleased with ourselves that we ride with all could embarrassment disavowing any skill talent or ability rather than thought boastful hoping that what will come across an endearing. Hugh Grant Charm failing to understand that it is read is a different kind of vanity and conceit from our point of view. We're rather puzzled by how often Americans begin a sentence with I need. I need this door open right now instead of might someone opened the door or I need you to listen carefully as opposed to listen carefully. What is is that up to well. I should rename pride for our age. And Call it not egotism. I think we should stay anglo-saxon but selfishness not the selfishness of a child who went share their toys but the absorption in an torch obsession with self that is so powerful an agent of destruction in our age. What do we do about it by we? I don't mean society or the world you I can't change society or the world there to hell screwed and for character but we we can change ourselves just you and me the two of us. No one else may be involved. Let's undertake simply to reduce the number of times. We begin a sentence with the word I and the number of times me and mine crop up in talk more than that. A simple thing but indicative of something and important there are convincing reasons to believe in just that small ritual rehearsed as we drop off to sleep as I close my eyes by night so I'll remember to close my eyes by day more of the and Dine and less of me and mine something like that can be our mentor. I'm not a life coach or hypnotist Nora Neuro linguistic program but do tried between now and when we meet again for tour around Sin Number to have research. Try it now. You've listened to all the way through. You made it to the end. Be Proud very proud. See you next time avarice. Don't forget to tweet at Stephen Fry with the Hashtag figure. Seven deadly sins to contribute to the final episode. You've been listening to Stephen. Fry's seven deadly sins. Grateful thanks to our composer Guy Farley. The show is produced by Andrew. Samson a Norman Goodman additional episode information can be found at Stephen Fry dot com slash banana skins. This is being Assem. Fry Limited production..

America Stephen Fry James Cagney Fry Limited Eggo Hugh Grant Charm Guy Farley Assem Britain Adam Smith Andrew Norman Goodman Samson
"stephen fry" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

05:04 min | 1 year ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"We have one suggestion already from a cool of what we call our weekly Skopje with Boris. We're going to call them potentially persons have excellent adventure. That's one bit. I like it like it. Chris boss, cook has just posted on Twitter. Follow him, the Chris bus cook founder and publisher of American greatness, incredible story. So you know, who Stephen Fry is rather large portly British comedian. Gay flamboyantly gay comedian has been accused because he did the okay sign in a photograph of being a white supremacist. Stephen Fry the homosexual comedian from the UK. Bus cook response. Eloquently Slava accuse trash destroy all of your enemies. No matter how minor that's being the left from Robespierre to Trotsky to Mark USA to Alinsky to Clinton to a Bama today. Civil society doesn't exist. Friendship doesn't exist. Family doesn't exist. Only permanent revolution. Have you seen what I posted on my Twitter feed with regards to family, author is a children's cartoon. I think it's actually made with your money PBS. My children used to watch Arthur fifteen years ago about a rodent like creature that lived in had fun in his cartoon world. The new season of author will have one of office teaches at school a male teacher married to a fellow male rodent. Did you have any questions about there being a cultural, ladies and gentlemen? Did you have any doubt in your mind? This is a war for our culture. And that's why we exist here on America. First on the Salem radio network. Oh, by the way, you trolls out there, you really pathetic my team when you when you're doing, you know, vicious stuff on my Twitter feed. He got to try harder. One individual was trying to slimy. Earlier today, he goes by the the bio GOP dilemma est- trying to be a historic also clever. I'm Kato saying dog good lender s and he's saying the GOP must be destroyed buddy. When we go to feed, and we find out that you've got one follow on Twitter. You don't even rank as a pi Kappa? Okay. You're bunch of bloody amateurs, I have yet to find one of you with more than ten followers. You gotta try harder. Let's go to your calls. Eight three three three three Gorka. That's eight three three three three four six seven five two. Really hope that troll was listening. Stephen Atlanta line one. Welcome to America. I, hey, welcome to great show me. For second coming. I think if you and Dennis Prager could talk at the same time, and we listen Schuman's. Convert the world. Well, then this is a rather eighty pound brain he was supposed to be on the show yesterday. But have to catch a flight to Florida. We will get him on the show later this week or next week. That's very kind. You think you think we are the prophets of the of the age of Aquarius? Stephen absolutely make no doubt. Hey, and I know a lot about that. Because I'm a Liverpool supporter, and we're going to Europe are you you're Liverpudlian by Jove. I'm poboy from Liverpool may well, very. I've done very well in this wonderful wonderful country is the greatest nation. God's great to talk to a fellow former Brits. Yes, you got thirty seconds quickly quick. Stephen. Sebastian Gorka, the bastion of truth is my show who the best in Sebastian about. You know, what I've lived forty eight years. Nobody's made the connection. Sebastian the bastion. Stephen stay on the line. You you get a signed copy of my latest book. Why we fight Charlie? Well, done my Liverpudlian, brother. Very impressive. Oh, by the way. My producer tells me Dennis Prager will be on America. First on Friday you want. I don't know if it's going to be the second coming, but it's going to be great me. And then his prey on this show difference. We broadcast from the relief factor studios. Why? Because relief factor.

Twitter Stephen Fry Stephen Dennis Prager Sebastian Gorka Skopje America Chris bus cook Schuman GOP Stephen Atlanta Liverpool Kato Slava Charlie UK Arthur Salem founder
Apple's Design Chief Jony Ive to Speak in Dublin With Stephen Fry This June

Mac OS Ken

01:19 min | 1 year ago

Apple's Design Chief Jony Ive to Speak in Dublin With Stephen Fry This June

"Man, Stephen Fry and design guy, Johnny I we're getting together to discuss the life's work of one of them. You'll never guess which one apple insider says the men will meet at Ireland's dull key book festival to talk about some of FRY's. Best comedy. I'm kidding more. Maybe not called the object of language and the language of objects. The peace says the two will share wit and wisdom on a variety of subjects including iphone and other apple products as well as how they have helped change the world. Actually, apple insiders seems to see the abandoned sort of evenly divided given the title the P says it is likely that fries background in acting and writing will lend itself to the object of language section while I will handle the language of objects. Of course, the best way to find out is to go. Apple insider says the event cost thirty euro thirty three dollars and fifty cents per person with a maximum of two tickets per sale. It'll be held in. Dull key approximately thirty minutes from Dublin's city centre at the front marquee at six pm on Saturday the fifteenth of June.

Apple Stephen Fry Johnny I Ireland Dublin Thirty Three Dollars Thirty Minutes
"stephen fry" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

The Jordan Harbinger Show

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

"So the situation arises when he's just gone to an event nothing to do with us has no idea it was being filmed the audience not in on a toll Stephen Fry whose target is. Stephen is on it. And he's wearing Squibb's and everything he knows scared. He knows this might happen. So he's out on stage. And then we set off these triggers, and it was a polka dot dress. Which Sahan Sahan said was one of the triggers that they use that conditioned him to feel certain things with the Pocono address. There was a ringtone that we used someone's phone went off, and it was a little jingle little Choon that he'd also been conditioned with. And would he do it? Now, he does do it not dive. It's it's a spoiler. But he does do it. But it was interesting because we had we had this whole crowd control thing setup. Because what happens when the three hundred even the audience free impede ones right now. They didn't. Because there was this thing called normalcy bias, which means in these emergency situations. You just you sit and you look around no one else's panicking. Say you don't have the thing. Everyone guy. Oh, it's fake because why didn't the audience freak out, but they didn't freak out because they don't freak out. This is a story of pan. Am flight that had it landed on a Fulbe runway at night and another plane taken off over the top of it and rip the side of this plane off and there was a period of a few minutes that people could escape before this plane was engulfed in flames. And the only people that did with ones that I've been in a similar situation before or had training in this kind of world everyone else to south there and just burn because they look around and someone will take care of it. It's fine. Vice Stander affect is. Yeah. It is. It is that it's like if you have an emergency. You know, there's going to be a flood with is going to be, you know, you're just sort of always will be fine. It's not really going to affect me. Right. Is that natural bias to was. It'll be fine. If this house was on fire right now, and you didn't move. I probably be like, oh, it's just one of DARREN'S like things that he's yen is such a great example. Isn't it farnum goes off the one thing, you know, is it isn't a real fine. One thing you don't think is so many ways that was that was that was interesting aspect of it. But Jess without that sort of what I do my background is in magic, and sort of mind reading area of magic. And over the years, I've tried to move into this other. But I also do stage shows so you hope now should be in Broadway. This year, I didn't know fool by show for which we won the drama desk. A won't which is a no kidding. I think it was most unique unique kissed states. Production is is one of those words. That would be. But it was something about that. Which is very which is amazing. But yeah, so that that I did this off by fashion couple of years ago, and hopefully hopefully this year hopefully in the spring, I should be they're doing a Broadway version, so that is more of a kind of more traditional kind of state Shelvin it. But even then I try another loss show is about faith healing. I did faith. That was awesome. I this is our Netflix miracle. It's it's really good. I'm trying not to be super fanning all over because I. Yes, sir. No, let's let's lease left. My ego. It's fine. That was really interesting. And that's something. I want to ask about more later. But I know you were a Christian until it was at your mid twenties. Yeah. Yeah. I was until. Yeah, it's supposed to mid universities at a time. Yeah. When you look at historical healers old biblical miracle stories and things like that knowing what you know now about influence persuasion psychology, illusions, how much how much are allusions high tech, and how much do you think wait a minute..

Stephen Fry Squibb Sahan Sahan DARREN Netflix Fulbe Jess
"stephen fry" Discussed on This Week In Google

This Week In Google

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on This Week In Google

"How about going to the lavender fields of France? With Stephen Fry. A good idea. Isn't that a great idea? It's a very good idea. I'm gonna get I have to log in right now to my com account. So I can do this for you. Because I really wanna play some of this Ross to it's like Trump Ross to yet while the right there is paying with Bob Ross is the way to put you to sleep actually. It's brilliant. Yeah. You want to hear Matthew mcconnahey? Just it's really good. It's really good lesson. Well, I love there. Special sleep story called wonder. Before we begin as you settle. And under the covers with your head easing into the pillow your body sinking into. So I think there's a few people who would like that. Okay. You don't want that one? Let's see what else we got here. I want that one. I'm like, yes. I know. Here's here's the Bob. Ross one. It starts. It's going to come. Com. Slash tweak Bob Ross, and I'd like to welcome you to series thirty one of the joy of painting. Right to sleep. I wanna find. He has happy little Z's..

Trump Ross Stephen Fry Matthew mcconnahey France
"stephen fry" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

The Ziglar Show

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

"K Miller be honored to connect with you. There will here then Tomsa go and talk through a bunch of these amazing comments from people who did this exercise. Okay. Tom also asking this question, we got just what I was looking for and it was just, I mean, you know, goals, man, we can get in depth and making them, you know, how do we walk them out in the steps and all the things that Ziglar teaches. But on this one, I thought, let's say simplistic and at least just state a destination. Well, I'll ask you to comment on that that I mean, first off, you know, of course, can take somebody from no goals over here to the full suite of Ziglar goals, stating them, planning them out and whatever, but just the aspect of just merely giving a destination for an area, where would you put that on a scale of one to ten, from one from zero to ten, that just stayed in the destination. I mean, is that half of it. It's probably an eleven. Okay. He's better than I hope for. All right. Yeah, man. Yeah. I quote this study a lot. Stephen Fry and his book true freedom. They had this example where they take these kids in an elementary school. Schools, brand new. They go out to the playground and they watch them play. These behavioral psychologists watch them play, but there's no fence around the playground. And so the kids go outside and they just get stock right next to the playground equipment and the teacher, which is right next, the buildings, they got all the space to play tag and football, and they only use ten percent of it. Then they put a fence around it and they mmediately take over the whole space, right? There's there's freedom their security because there's a fence around it, and I have the nerd, quote, edges of the are the puzzles are. I'm sorry. Your dreams are the edges of the puzzle of your life. And so when we take a dream or a goal and we put a stake in the ground and we ride it out, it's like we create a fence around our life that expands our territory and allows us to grow and go out there and get a, and our brain is really interesting. You know, it has a hard time at the at the base level knowing positive or negative. It just follows instructions. And so if you tell yourself a simple thing, like I'm getting fitter and fitter every day, and every way your Brian subconsciously just follows instructions. And so you start making decisions where you have a little bit better choice of food. You park a little bit further away from the building. So you have a longer walk all those things start happening. And so any goal, any aspect that we have as soon as we name it, our brain seems to go to work to get us there. And so that's why I put it as eleven. Dad was famous for the quote, if you aim at nothing, you'll hit it every time. And so just by the fact that we've put something down that we've identified as our target that gives us direction, it gives brain something work on in our sub conscious which I love. Gosh, no, it's really curious. I've actually heard that study before, but as you talk about it now, I mean, I'm a guy who does not like fences. I don't want any constraints. I don't want any boundaries, but if we take the look at the mine in, yeah, put us in that place where they're no boundaries and it's limitless. It's almost too much. And so if we put a fence around and the knowledge you gave, it wasn't a boundary so much as it was giving us permission to go that far. And so my thought is if we go that far and get a comfort level there, we can expand the fence riders permission to the next spun. So one a dad saying, was you take the. Rain off the tracks and it's free, but it can't go anywhere. You know, that's the challenge is we think of a goal is it creates limitations. We have to follow through were held accountable bun. It gives us traction. It gives us a plan. And the other goal reaching quote that I love is is when you set a goal, you go as far as you can see then when you get there, you'll be able to see even further..

Ziglar Tomsa K Miller Tom Stephen Fry Dad football Brian ten percent
"stephen fry" Discussed on Accidental Tech Podcast

Accidental Tech Podcast

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Accidental Tech Podcast

"Sorry at board you john this is great hopes who is going to summarize but so let's start with some follow up stephen fry was the narrator for the migration video one of us had said it was oh god what was his name borough thank you it was not david attenborough it was stephen fry stephen fry doing david attenborough impression basis oh yeah definitely gen simmons who is a designer advocated mozilla had contrary thoughts about the migration video so this is a video the same when we were just speaking of at the very beginning which i loved i thought it was hilarious about how you know developers basically never come out to the sunshine and they never travel they never talked to people cetera et cetera so jen said i can't get past the opening video with the long quote unquote joke about how developers not regular people there a special kind of nerd only certain human qualify as special enough i simply utterly done with this myth that only people who acted male what act white nerdy dress badly food and poor social skills are qualified to be developers there's especially insiders club which most people can't join that there's a special insiders club that most people join them utterly sick of that idea simply saying quote oh girls can join now people of color can join now you've act like this dress like this this talk like the sink like this here's your hood he joined the cult slash club quote that's not being inclusive that's enforcing monoculture i can't disagree with this that is not the read i got from it but hey i'm a white nerdy guy so what do you expect but i thought the video was funny and i think it's because i am i don't know if we've met i kind of liked to make fun of myself i kind of just one of my quirks and i i know exactly i thought it was very funny but i think this is a very good point and i'm glad one of you i'm guessing john put this in the show notes i brought a similar point on our live episode the some aspects of video i the wrong way and i put it in here again to talk about it just to get a perspective from someone who doesn't fit exactly enter the stereotype of they're giving their but also because it's it's a challenge right so unlash shower i talked about how if you want to get the audience on your side reflect them back in the video and say this is this is the thing about you down to literally putting developer friends of ours in the video so you want to foster the idea that the people who are at wc you know that there is something that unites them their common interests in apple and developing for the apple platform like that is the thing that should unite them so you'd wanna have kind of the most sort of benign version of the in group out group right the in group are people who attend wwe do you wanna go to a conference about developing for apple platforms you are in the in group and then the out group not an amino way but just trying to say you had the shared interest right and so you are different than people who don't have his interest led us all feel good about our shared interest right so i understand the aim of the my of the migration video but whenever you have and i'm sure that was part of the motivation of making this video whenever you do something though you have to be very careful that you're the sort of the outline of the in group out group is what you think it is right because there are there is the thing that unites people w c as is just what i described right and pretty much nothing else what unites people wc is not that the all dudes is not that they're all white is not that they're all rich now that they're all from the us is not you know what any any other thing that is unrelated to developing for apple platforms is really outside the realm of the things that should be uniting the people who are there but it's very easy.

stephen fry
"stephen fry" Discussed on SwiftCoders: Weekly Interviews with Swift Developers

SwiftCoders: Weekly Interviews with Swift Developers

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on SwiftCoders: Weekly Interviews with Swift Developers

"Maybe like didn't didn't it wasn't thought out well really briefly can you explain what exactly not skit was because i was at trade z and we didn't we couldn't get the project working for the first time minutes i'm completely out of the loop shares so what it was is they were spoofing off kind of those nature videos and they were talking about i think it was actually stephen fry who did it but it's like a david attenborough us yeah that's what they were going for so they were talking about you know this great migration that happens every year for this species you know this this rare species joe's the san jose and like it sounds it does sound good i just feel like the way they executed it left a little it was a little lacking yes so to be clear eamon it's a nature video where developer is species and yes so so how did it feel like it was exclusionary where all the developers super developers who all they did was develop or there were no like beginners in the mix is that what the issue is are for the most part i mean they showed some scholars at one point and they're like oh the young ling's but for the for the most part felt like they were saying the the only developers that can develop are the only people who can develop are the ones who've been developing for forever and the the whole thrust of most of the podcasts on the swift coders network of podcasts is that anybody can do this so i get what they were doing and i understand i understand when people are like you know is just a joke i get that but at the same time you know there's there is probably someone out there who may have been excited this is their first you know ww dc they weren't expect they weren't sure what to expect and then that was the first thing apple gave to them.

stephen fry san jose eamon developer apple david attenborough
"stephen fry" Discussed on Grumpy Old Geeks

Grumpy Old Geeks

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Grumpy Old Geeks

"Stephen fry's back in the news haven't heard from him in a long time i missed even fries she got run off a twitter do podcast is stephen fry's great leap years the stories behind inventions in sounds like that old series that i used to watch what was that called the one with the guy with james burke and he would go through inventions over history and tell you like how remember you went from like a pig crapped in a trough and then we get yep yep yeah the james burke series was called connections so cool and but it stephen fry so he's he's he's researching and recording them himselves but this is what gets me this is what you get when you're stephen fry and you want to do a podcast the music was composed by guy farley with a full seventy five piece orchestra recorded in abbey road yeah that's not a podcast dude an audio book sorry it's pretty impressive it is yeah well i was actually thinking of you this week because i'd read the story and i thought it was very funny and i was driving down to see my dad in the hospital so i was listening to terrestrial radio briefly and i got treated to what was billed as a mini podcast from arco the gas company it was a thirty second commercial that they called a mini podcast so i just wanted to i knew that would drive you crazy because the wet yet with and breadth of what falls under podcast these days includes stephen fry with a multi billion dollar budget and it add that's called a podcast i i was in the car i would have driven a hundred miles an hour straight into a wall i figured as much like npr we make podcast no you don't make podcasts you make reruns npr podcast podcast there reruns because he already.

Stephen fry twitter guy farley james burke billion dollar thirty second
"stephen fry" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"And and so is ours and the production of the c go on twelve nights as well say run is against the party but stephen fry did and and he said to me he g play and i said i play lettuce and he started quitting the entire bear and when he got four lines by will know unser an anita to use the toilet uninteresting toilet and if he's going to me off the stinks it's amazing you have to use things toilet was supposed to be a really great like japanese tool or something movie talks nato and went into stinks toyland the whole toyed let this this ceiling on the wall was on the floor and the sink on the toilet itself wore bright reds like every like everything was reds completely reds and it was the most frightening toyota ever been there it was like it was like a toy in the shining here it was so we it's and go is amazing design masterpiece knows like this i do understand where you would have a reds toilet less you also bledel identity and the toilet paper as red as well i was with the twitter was also red and it was very accurate tell when you're dumb will exactly just looks the same right fears of a have a and my phone if means things tulukan his his really weird why phil babb discussing it because he's a real man who let me into his real toilet.

stephen fry twitter phil babb unser nato
"stephen fry" Discussed on Bryony Gordon's Mad World

Bryony Gordon's Mad World

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Bryony Gordon's Mad World

"And the best psychiatrists i've met with both agree that the best approaches to mental health seem to be the combined that is to say to have a a pharmaceutical regime if it's necessary together with psychotherapeutic talk therapy is better than talk therapy alone or appeal therapy alone in other words because we say brain a mind what we really saying when we talk about identity we don't know wira identity comes from is it really just a question of firing sign ups is newroz in this wet thing between our is this strange a noble organ of we call the brain is that also everything that is stephen fry is just in those cells is so wonderful to think that somehow something else something the'real some some animal some spirit something newman assume so that is not just the some of my chemical near room and crime brain and yet kelly isn't the case because you can change the personality you can bear people through trauma have changed the personality completely the very personality that you think they are can be altered by a simple apoplectic stroke can become a brute the can become utterly different that everything that sexual behavior the taste in music that everything can change and it is just it's a stranger has woken up after the stroke of a car accident whatever things affect the brain so we have to accept which not reductionist said that we all this physical thing how much mental illness is a product of an electrical chemical and crime.

newman stephen fry kelly
"stephen fry" Discussed on Bryony Gordon's Mad World

Bryony Gordon's Mad World

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on Bryony Gordon's Mad World

"Welcome to series two of mad world now the first series had a prince a chef a pop star a mental health nurse and over half a million downloads on i choose someone poll kastenbaum particular yes the prince harry one however formula who listens i'll second series has a similarly varied cost characters and our first guest requires no introduction hello everyone my name's briny gordon a hitch see me here is stephen fry i'm soldiers starstruck awestruck writer act polymath took it meant modesty this is a recording for my amount welt put cost don't worry you can laugh as naturally as you won't we've had some fascination guess some before like prince harry bob's in i'd like to mention that as quickly as possible but you'll sort of my hero for many reasons but we always staunton the po cost by asking the question the seemingly simple question how will you but we ask a million times a day and we sort of guy fine fine but how are you really were given lotions georgia harm revealed that you're pretty good i was a big lou lost week was cordial wife but then let's be honest everyone's low this to you in fact i believe today's the day most people do good work it's the lowest that that people who are not blessed with bipolar disorder fun that they are on a downward cycle of to christmas in the bills coming in and everything's grotesque graham miserable was nothing to set a bridge in the world seems even if his scottish.

stephen fry prince harry bob lou graham writer
"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

"Post dot dress which is also concerned that he remembered a little bell goes that's the music plays he picks up a next the himbas a gun in sought to close its full of banks and he shoots stephen fry the actor on stage the music plays the game and he puts the gun back in the box he walks out and then they celli man they say you know you shot stephen i am the poll by let me says now i didn't i didn't and then make shut him the footage of doing a y'all i'm a people see this they think this is all a kung fu uh two television but this this really happened last august exactly what the drove investigated a and it can absolutely be done with people and we interviewed hypnotherapist as part of our research for the documentary kuala but in sir hence her hands still to this day contends he doesn't remember what happened um kick only remember seeing was a lady in a polka dot dress yeah and and what darren bramble suggesting is that was the trigger for him to do it do what he did yep they astle i mean clearly he was there clearly he was one of the shooter's in all the grabbed the gun away from him um so because he you know there either could have been others too but it's just remarkable how that works while gary stay with us we're gonna come back in a moment with final segments indefinitely we will take the calls from those of you on hold so hang with us so will come right back gary bates are very special guest tonight as we talk about his latest book and movie called alien intrusion if you haven't seen the movie yet it since seven hundred plus theater so it's probably near you we'll be back in a moment on coast to coast am do you have a photo that you think with interest the coasttocoast audience we're always on the hunt for unique an unusual images for our photo gallery to submit your image simply go to coast to coast am dot com and mouse over the media button on the upper navigation bar and you'll see the submission option.

darren bramble gary bates stephen fry
"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

"Post dot dress which is also concerned that he remembered a little bell goes that's the music plays he picks up a next the himbas a gun in sought to close its full of banks and he shoots stephen fry the actor on stage the music plays the game and he puts the gun back in the box he walks out and then they celli man they say you know you shot stephen i am the poll by let me says now i didn't i didn't and then make shut him the footage of doing a y'all i'm a people see this they think this is all a kung fu uh two television but this this really happened last august exactly what the drove investigated a and it can absolutely be done with people and we interviewed hypnotherapist as part of our research for the documentary kuala but in sir hence her hands still to this day contends he doesn't remember what happened um kick only remember seeing was a lady in a polka dot dress yeah and and what darren bramble suggesting is that was the trigger for him to do it do what he did yep they astle i mean clearly he was there clearly he was one of the shooter's in all the grabbed the gun away from him um so because he you know there either could have been others too but it's just remarkable how that works while gary stay with us we're gonna come back in a moment with final segments indefinitely we will take the calls from those of you on hold so hang with us so will come right back gary bates are very special guest tonight as we talk about his latest book and movie called alien intrusion if you haven't seen the movie yet it since seven hundred plus theater so it's probably near you we'll be back in a moment on coast to coast am.

darren bramble gary bates stephen fry
"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on KTRH

"Post dot dress which is also concerned that he remembered a little bell goes that's the music plays he picks up a next the himbas a gun in sought to close its full of banks and he shoots stephen fry the actor on stage the music plays the game and he puts the gun back in the box he walks out and then they celli man they say you know you shot stephen i am the poll by let me says now i didn't i didn't and then make shut him the footage of doing a y'all i'm a people see this they think this is all a kung fu uh two television but this this really happened last august exactly what the drove investigated a and it can absolutely be done with people and we interviewed hypnotherapist as part of our research for the documentary kuala but in sir hence her hands still to this day contends he doesn't remember what happened um kick only remember seeing was a lady in a polka dot dress yeah and and what darren bramble suggesting is that was the trigger for him to do it do what he did yep they astle i mean clearly he was there clearly he was one of the shooter's in all the grabbed the gun away from him um so because he you know there either could have been others too but it's just remarkable how that works while gary stay with us we're gonna come back in a moment with final segments indefinitely we will take the calls from those of you on hold so hang with us so will come right back gary bates are very special guest tonight as we talk about his latest book and movie called alien intrusion if you haven't seen the movie yet it since seven hundred plus theater so it's probably near you we'll be back in a moment on coast to coast am.

darren bramble gary bates stephen fry
"stephen fry" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast

The Guardian Books Podcast

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"stephen fry" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast

"Hello before settling into this edition of the books podcast we wanted to tell you about our sponsors square space you can create a website or online still with square spaces awardwinning templates that are optimized for kindle ipad desktop oil any device had to square spacecomguardian and enter the ulfa code guardian books pod that's offer code guardian books pod to get 10 percent off your first purchase a now on with the show the god state and this is the guardian impacts podcast this week we reinterpreting classics with contrasting approaches to greek myth from stephen fry and emily wilson and alexander poke to t e lawrence from samuel chapter to robert graves as one thing linking every translator who assailed the wind doc sea of hummus odyssey that old men or at least they were until now emily wilson joins charlotte higgins in a studio to explore how gender complicates the story of hummus complicated man but first we talked to stephen fry who brings his own brand of english drudgery with footnotes to those stories we thought we all new myth us and retelling of the midst of ancient greece sees q eyes inquisitorial brain box interrogating receive readings of cease apollo and all that crew as well as prising open the lid of pandora's job chewy that should be fox well no actually as he revealed when he came into the guardian studios through the window of her bedroom the moonlight sean down on the got some dials nomonde gleaned like a silver blade and once again she thought she heard the music the job epimetheus was sleeping happily beside the moonbeams johnston the car unable to stand it any longer pandora that trump had matrimonial bed and was out in the garden unrolling the base of the sun dial and scrabbling at the earth before she had time to tell herself that this was the wrong thing to do.

stephen fry alexander greece pandora ulfa emily wilson samuel robert graves charlotte higgins 10 percent