6 Burst results for "Suki Waterhouse"
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on Couples Therapy
"Hi. Bye. Hey y'all, Naomi here to talk to you about Rakuten. Rakuten is the smartest way to shop and save this holiday. Because yes, we are gonna be spending. The holidays come and you gotta get gifts for bay for hanuka gifts for bay for Christmas. Gifts for bay for kwanza. And the thing is, Rakuten gives you cash back at over 3500 stores across every category. Fashion beauty, electronics, home essential, travel, dining, so much more. And you get your cash back in the form of a check or pay directly to your PayPal account. So what I'm saying is your cashback is actual cash that you get back. There are over 15 million members of Rakuten, membership is free and it's easy to sign up. And so far, members have received nearly $2 billion in cash back. So it's real. They're really hooking you up. So start all your shopping trips at Rakuten dot com that's are a kut EN dot com or get the rackets and app to start saving today. Again, that's our AKU dot com Rakuten dot com so you can start getting cash back when you spend in that cash. Hi there. This is Jordan Bonaparte from the nighttime podcast, and I'm here to tell you about shudder. Are you looking for a good scare? We'll come experience what Roger Ebert says is one of the best streaming services in the world. You can stream anticipate new releases like superhost and seance starring Suki Waterhouse. In the boulet brothers dragula. Plus, don't miss out on creep show and slasher flesh and blood, and other must see exclusives that you won't find anywhere else. It's available ad free and on the platforms you're already on. So sign up today at shudder dot com. Shudder. So good, it's scary..
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on Woman's Hour
"Very powerful learning to say no, now there's an article on our website with advice and support about changing relationship patterns and links to all of the stories we'll be telling out there too. Now, when it comes, what comes to your mind when you think of arm wrestling? Burly men, taking each other on to see who's the strongest in a testosterone charged atmosphere. Well, now there's a woman at the heart of this sport in the UK kath Whitaker is the UK's only female arm wrestling referee and is preparing to make her debut at the national championships in Birmingham tomorrow and joins me now calf. How did you get involved in arm wrestling? Hi, Anita. Oh, God. About 5 years ago, came across it online, watching some stuff over in America wasn't aware there was a community over here. My partners strength that sleep. So he was looking for something to get into as well. Yeah, we discovered the armrest and community in the UK. So what do you have what does the actual job entail being a referee? I'm keeping the athletes safe. Making sure that neither participant is gaining too much of an advantage, or you may call it cheating, but you know. Yeah, and how do you do that? Because I've obviously arm wrestled my brother a lot when I was a kid and always cheated. So how do you make sure that what you're looking out for? What is the sort of detail that you're looking for? The guys are set up initially. So when they come into a match, they come to the table and there's a way that you set them up to make sure that they are wrestling safe. So their shoulders are straight square. And they're not gaining an advantage in the way that they grip up. Because a lot of the armrests are seasoned on wrestlers and they've got a lot of experience. So yeah, it's keeping it fair, basically. They get a good so much. Now, I've described it as testosterone field. Is that the case? The room's pretty charged, yeah. The athletes train really, really hard really intensely before the competition. So there's a lot of energy in the room. And there's a lot on the line for the people competing. But testosterone field in the match, yes, but no, it's a really friendly inclusive environment. And what's it like as a woman stepping into that environment, the only woman referee in the UK? To my table, I'm in charge. High fiving year through Zoom. It's the big prize money. In the UK, no, I mean, there's a guy who do it for a kind of accolade and theatrical to the sense of achievement. You know, it's a lot of hard work and a lot of training. But now there's not much money in the UK. In the U.S., maybe a little bit more uncertainty some of the European countries not in the UK. And what's the situation like in the U.S. and Europe with regards to women in the sport? In Europe, as far as referees, there's an awful lot of female referees and in the USA, not so in the UK. We do have a few female armrests in the UK. Aggie goes on this one and Lucy horn who's, I think she's 15. She's basically come into the sport and she's amazing. She's really, really good. So we have got some up and coming people, but we are looking for more. And then through the pitch, how are you going to come? How are we going to are you going to convince other women to get involved in arm wrestling? It's an amazing sport. It's fascinating to watch. I mean, you can come in as a novice, work your way up. It's such an inclusive environment that the guys and the women involved. And I said, just strength that you need. No. Technique. It's technique definitely technique and fundamentals, which the guys involved will teach you. And the priority is to keep people safe. I think the worry is, if you watch people are wrestling in a pair of generally, they're not on resting properly, and that's when they'll hurt themselves and break around. And make sure they don't grab the table to cheat, which you'll get. And then what are the skills you need to be a good referee? You know, apart from the fact that you've obviously got the control of the room just with your attitudes. I think attention to detail, knowledge of the rules, obviously is important. I'll put that be. I think that's probably yeah. It's attention to detail and focus because I mean some of the matches will be. Does it help that you are 6 foot tall cath? In that environment? I'm a little under 6 foot tall. As I've got older, I think I shrunk a bit, but for a female I'm quite small. But if you go into Europe and look at some of the fewer referees over there, they're very, you know, they're ladies, but they control that table. It's their environment. And when you're doing your first match, is it tomorrow? Well, I've been referring for the last two years. Obviously, with the pandemic that had to stop for a bit. It's tomorrow in Birmingham. We're hoping to have a hundred competitors. So yeah, looking forward to it. Good luck with it. Thank you so much for joining us to talk to us about that on woman so there you go. If you haven't considered already possibly a career in arm wrestling for some of you out there, lots of you have been getting in touch with various tweets on what we've been discussing today. I've had message here we were talking about a zima figs testimony and Andrew emailed in to say racism isn't just in sport. We live in rural England, have just removed our 12 year old daughter from school due to racial abuse. Chance and bullying that she's continuously received over the past 18 months to school just put it down to banter and have no interest in taking it seriously. I'm hoping that the crickets are speaking out will really make a positive change in how racism is seen by people and dealt with, and we've also received quite possibly my favorite ever tweet from someone saying you can tell it's Friday because woman's hours just had a 7 minute discussion on psychedelic, Arabic jazz, yes we did, and we may well tomorrow join me for weekend woman's hour. That's all for today's women's hour. Join us again next time. Hi, I'm John ranson, and I want to tell you about a new podcast I've made for BBC Radio four. It's called things fell apart. If you've ever yelled at someone on social media about, say, cancel culture or mask wearing, then you are a soldier in the culture wars, those everyday battles for dominance between conflicting values. I was curious to learn how things fell apart and so I decided to go back in history and find the origin stories. There was this ping, and there was a bullet flying around the house. I had no idea, but I haven't covered some extraordinary people and the strangest most consequential tales. Subscribe now to things fell apart on BBC sounds. Hi, this is Benjamin from podcasts they walk among us and they walk among America. I'm here to tell you about shudder. Looking for a good scare. Come experience what polygon calls a horror movie Paradise. Stream anticipated new releases like superhost. Say on starring Suki Waterhouse and the boole brothers Dracula. Plus don't miss out on creep sh, slasher flesh and blood, and to the musty exclusives you won't find anywhere else. Available at free and on the platforms you're already on. Sign up today at shadow dot com. Shadow. So good, it's scary..
Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
"There are structures in the world that feel like they've been there since the beginning of time. Petra and Jordan, the Great Pyramid of Giza, and Italy's coliseum are so much a part of the fabric of history that it's almost impossible to imagine the world without them we know almost nothing about the individuals who toiled away at their construction. All we have is the evidence of their work, incredible achievements in human engineering, but there is an equally amazing achievement that isn't often listed among other wonders. Yet, despite its relative obscurity, its existence has captivated archeologists for generations, mainly because of how it got there. It's called nan madol, meaning within the intervals, and it can be found over 1300 miles northeast of Papua New Guinea in the Pacific Ocean. Nan madol is just off the eastern coast of Pompeii as part of the Federated States of Micronesia. It is, or was a city that was built inside a lagoon and is comprised of nearly a hundred man-made stone islets, all of which are connected by a series of canals. This unique composition has earned it the nickname the Venice of the Pacific. Each stone weighs on average about 5 tons. There are stones so big they can reach 5 times that amount, which is what has baffled experts for so long. How were people able to build nan madol at all? It's possible that the entirety of the island's population was required to move such large stones, but nobody knows for sure. Those who live near Nando believe, however, that the original inhabitants had help from two sorcerers, Felicia pa and olo chappa. Brothers who had come to the area in a big canoe. They'd wanted to build an altar to the God of agriculture where they could worship. This alter eventually became nan madol. They were able to move the stones into place, they said, with the help of a flying dragon. Despite the story, no food grows on nan madol due to the lack of viable soil and fresh water. Instead everything must be sailed in from the mainland. Another legend claims that the island existed before people ever lived there. It suggests that the giant stones floated into place by themselves as if they had been moved by spectral hands, hence Nando's other nickname. The city of ghosts. Unfortunately, there is no definitive proof of how the island came to be. There are no written historical records, only the stories told by one generation to the next, scientists believe the truth is far less paranormal and that the stones were floated from Pompeii to Nam madol on bamboo rafts. And searching for historical documents has proven difficult as a local king once proclaimed that digging enamel would be considered breaking the law, an offense punishable by death. In fact, this declaration has invited speculation about a curse upon the island for anyone who dares disobey it. In 1907, a German governor named Viktor Berg decided to ignore the king's demand. Berg traveled to nah mandel and ventured inside a tomb, one that had been said to be the resting place for the remains of several ancient giants. Hours later, after the sun had gone down, the island became a hotbed of spiritual turbulence, lightning illuminated the sky, heavy rains drenched Berg as the sound of a conch shell blared in the distance. The next day, he was found dead. A German Doctor Who examined Berg's body could not determine a cause of death, but the locals knew what had happened, Berg had insulted the gods, and had paid for it with his life. The mystery surrounding nan madol has not lessened over the years. If anything it has only grown, and the island has gone on to inspire musicians, television writers and authors as well. Perhaps most notably, H. P. Lovecraft, creator of the cthulhu mythos, based the creature's home of role on nan madol, specifically the island's origin story. Nematode is the stuff of legends. We may never know how it really got here, but one thing is certain. It isn't going anywhere anytime soon. Because those stones are really heavy. This episode was made possible by shudder. Love a good fright starts streaming and screaming with shutter from the legendary monsters that fuel your nightmares to under the radar haunts and critically acclaimed exclusives discover what polygon calls a horror movie Paradise. And what Roger Ebert dot com says is one of the best streaming services in the world. Staffed with chilling content, all created by the industry's top horror experts. Shutters library of frightening films and eerie series cover the entire horror spectrum, meaning there's something for every type of fan. Come experience highly anticipated new releases like superhost seance starring Suki Waterhouse and the boule brothers Dracula. Plus, don't miss out on creep show, slasher flesh and blood and other mussy shutter exclusives available ad free and on the platforms you're already on. Sign up today at shutter dot com, shutter, so good, it's scary. NASA has captured a lot of strange and interesting things on camera. In the fall of 2014, they released a picture of the sun with its most active regions highlighted. It happened to form an eerie visage of a jack-o'-lantern. Two years later, the spitzer space telescope caught a glimpse of two nebulae that bore an uncanny resemblance to the USS enterprise ships from the original Star Trek series and its follow-up the next generation. These phenomena can be explained as pareidolia, also known as the tendency to see familiar objects or faces in inanimate things. But there was one subject photographed by NASA that defied explanation. It was massive, stretching over two miles long, and nobody knew how it got there. It was first noticed by pilot trex Smith, who had been flying over southern Australia in June of 1998. It was a geoglyph, a design made in the land that could be seen from a distance, and it depicted an Aboriginal man poised to throw a stick or a boomerang. The figure came to be known as the Maori man named for the township of Marie where it was found. Australians flocked to see the Maori man for themselves until the local government closed it down. But that didn't stop planes from flying overhead to catch photos for themselves. A picture taken by NASA's landsat 5 satellites in May of that year had showed nothing on the plateau. No man, not even a hint of an outline. A few weeks later, though the satellite snapped another shot and there it was. The Maori man in all its glory, as if it had appeared out of thin air. After its discovery, anonymous press releases were distributed to the Australian press. They contain phrases like your state of SA and Queensland Barrier Reef, none of which were used by those who lived there. It appeared that the Maori man had been made by outsiders, namely, Americans. How did they know that it had been Americans behind the geoglyph? Because the releases also mentioned something called the great serpent mound. The great serpent mound was a 1300 foot long ancient Native American effigy in Ohio, but although it had been a rich cultural site for ohioans, few outside the U.S. were even aware of its existence. From there, things only got stranger. In July of 1998, a glass jar was found near the Maori man. Inside was a satellite image of the site, as well as a United States flag, and a note mentioning the branch davidian religious group, the same sect that had been involved in a deadly siege with the U.S. government in Waco, Texas, 5 years earlier..
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on Couples Therapy
"High, this is Benjamin from podcasts they walk among us and they walk among America. I'm here to tell you about shudder. Looking for a good scare. Come experience what polygon calls a horror movie Paradise. Stream anticipated new releases like superhost. Say on starring Suki Waterhouse, and the boule brothers Dracula. Blast don't miss out on creep sure, slasher flesh and blood and to the mussy exclusives you won't find anywhere else. Available at free and on the platforms you're already on. Sign up today at shader dot com. Shadow. So good, it's scary. Hey y'all, hey, Naomi here to tell you about a new show from radio topia presents that we are really excited about. It's called S hole country. Yeah, I said that, S hole, country. It is an 8 part audio memoir, about achieving the Ghanaian American Dream. The narrator is afia, the 30 year old American daughter of Ghanaian immigrants, who has an important decision to make. And her family is gonna help her figure it out, whether they want to or not. So get to know her and her larger than life family members as they explore what true development looks like. She's gonna dig for guidance and their shared histories. We're gonna hear true tales of entrepreneurial dreams, green card anxieties, and generous helpings of the world's best jollof. Honey, I want some of that. During a long awaited trip to Ghana. So, if you are interested in this, find this new series from radio topia presents wherever you listen to podcasts. Open your hearts, loosen your butts, it's time for couples therapy..
Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
"87 BCE a Gaelic tribe known as the senones invaded the northern coast of Italy, a territory then occupied by the Roman Republic. A man named Euron invited the sinon's south to his town of clusium, hoping to get revenge on the man who had seduced his wife and made a fool of him. The tribe accepted the invitation in March toward clusium, but the Romans expecting an attack stood by in anticipation. They sent three ambassadors to handle the negotiations, the men instructed the senones that if they attacked clusium, then the Roman military would step in and defend the town. The senones agreed to the ambassador's demands on the condition that they be granted some land instead. This led to an argument which in turn started a physical fight and in the end, one of the Roman ambassadors killed a sinon chieftain. The tribe pulled back to decide on a course of action. Perhaps unsurprisingly given that one of their leaders had been slain in action, the senones chose to attack Rome. They brought their sizable forces to the alia river and overtook the Romans, many of whom either died in battle or drowned in the river. The Sonos kept marching while many surviving Roman soldiers escaped to the Etruscan city of vehi. They didn't bother going back to Rome to warn anybody, though, as there weren't enough soldiers left to defend them. In their opinion, the city was as good as gone. As a result, the gates were left wide open. The senones reached the Roman entrance by nightfall. However, they were also careful to them the open Gates felt like a trap, so they set up camp and decided to wait to attack. Meanwhile, Roman men in the city who could fight took up weapons to defend their homes. They stood watch, protecting the senators, women and children at the capitoline hill near the center of the city. Some people remained in their homes prepared to defend them to the death, while others left Rome entirely until the battle would be over. The senones put their plan into action and scaled the hill, determined to sack Rome as retribution for the death of their chieftain. Instead, they were met with the full force of the city's inhabitants who fought them head on, the Romans let the invaders climb to a certain point before tossing them back down, forcing the senones to retreat and regroup. The senon commander split his army into two teams after that. One was tasked with finding the grain in the nearby cities as the surviving Roman soldiers had carried it all to Vee and his men were hungry. The other team ready for another attack. Meanwhile, quintus katos, the leader of the Roman survivors from the battle of the alia, began recruiting more soldiers for his army. He wanted the great but disgraced Roman commander, Marcus furius camillus, to lead them. In order for that to happen though his reinstatement had to be approved by the Senate, who were still holed up in the capitoline hill. A messenger was chosen to travel back to Rome to request the transfer of power. He climbed up a side of the hill that had gone unnoticed by the senones. The messenger snuck through and delivered the request to the Senate, who allowed for camillus to command the Roman army. He had made it in and out alive, but he'd also left evidence behind. The sinon's discovered the messengers path, seeing a new opportunity, they scaled the side of the hill at night while the Romans slept. And they would have gotten away with it, too. If it hadn't been for those meddling, geese. That's right. It wasn't the dogs or the guards that had caught the sinon's sneaking up the hill that night. It was the geese. They were considered sacred to the goddess Juno and were beloved within the city. Their honking alerted the Romans to the sinon's presence. The now awakened Roman soldiers started shoving enemies down the hill, knocking the approaching invaders behind them as well. When the fighting was over, Roman officials wanted to punish the guards who hadn't heard the synonyms sneaking in. Instead, they pinned the blame on one person and tossed him off the cliff instead. The Sonos, however, said that they would only leave Rome if they were paid to do so. The Romans, out of options and out of an army, agreed to their conditions. But before their transaction could be completed, camillus finally showed up, and he had brought reinforcements. He rallied everyone and told the simons that if they wanted the city, they had to fight for it. And fight they did, but if you'll part of the pun, their goose was cooked. Camillus army had grown considerably since the battle of the alia river, it was comprised of veterans from that fight, as well as a slew of new volunteers who dispatched the senones easily. The story of the Romans versus the senones varies depending on the account to be told. Roman historian livy's version is often cited as the definitive rendition, but the philosopher plutarch used to tell it differently, as did Greek historian diodorus Sykes. However, one fact remains constant in all of the different versions of the tale. The true heroes were not the Roman soldiers who overcame the odds and seized victory from the jaws of defeat. It was the loud, honking geese, who saved Rome that day. Curious, you better believe it. This episode was made possible by shudder. Love a good fright starts streaming and screaming with shutter from the legendary monsters that fuel your nightmares to under the radar haunts and critically acclaimed exclusives discover what polygon calls a horror movie Paradise. And what Roger Ebert dot com says is one of the best streaming services in the world. Stacked with chilling content, all created by the industry's top horror experts. Shutters library of frightening films and eerie series cover the entire horror spectrum, meaning there's something for every type of fan. Come experience highly anticipated new releases like superhost seance starring Suki Waterhouse and the bule brothers Dracula. Plus, don't miss out on creep show slasher flesh and blood and other mussy shutter exclusives available ad free and on the platforms you're already on. Sign up today at shudder dot com, shutter, so good, it's scary. There's a stretch of the Atlantic Ocean widely considered to be strange and mysterious. It's located off the southern tip of Florida between Puerto Rico and Bermuda, and it's known as the Bermuda Triangle. The Bermuda Triangle has been cited as the reason for the disappearance of numerous ships and planes. Many of which have never been found, the theories behind the area's effects almost outnumber the vessels. It has claimed everything from aliens to magnetic fields to methane leaks emanating from the ocean floor below are supposedly responsible for all the unexplained occurrences. Sadly, the Bermuda Triangle's bark is far worse than its bite. In reality, that part of the Atlantic is no more dangerous than any other part of the ocean. But the tall tales told about it have certainly made sailors and pilots think twice before steering their crafts through the sea. But there is another triangle out there. One that's actually more dangerous, despite its location, and it's not in the middle of the ocean either. In fact, it's a lot closer to home than most people realize. This other triangle has been the site of some of the most baffling nautical mysteries on the planet. In April of 1937, for example, the steamship OS McFarland was navigating icy waters when its captain George donner went to get some sleep in his cabin. He told his first mate to let him know when they were nearing port. Unfortunately, captain donner disappeared before his first mate got the chance. The crew searched the whole ship for any sign of him. They even broke down the door of his cabin, but.
The Big Picture
"suki waterhouse" Discussed on The Big Picture
"I guess I'm not ready to have the to ten conversation yet. Yeah, I haven't got a chance to see it yet. It's again very difficult movie to talk about if you have not seen it. We're probably going to talk about it a lot on the pod in the future. This is Julie duke's second film after raw from 2017. It's sort of a body horror movie sort of a trauma movie sort of a car movie, very complicated story to try to unpack a little bit. So I love car movies. Yeah, it's not fast and the furious. I can promise you that. It is really horror though. It owes a huge debt to David cronenberg and it was just selected as the French selection for the Oscars. I'm shocked, honestly, I was talking with our pal Adam naiman about that. This film won the palm door, so it's not as though it's not been widely celebrated, but putting this movie in front of a 75 year old academy member. I have no idea how they're going to respond. I mean, this is really pushing the envelope for the kind of thing that the academy will celebrate. Now, maybe in a post parasite world, a film like this will resonate more deeply with younger academy members, new academy members, maybe they're opening their minds to the kind of transgressive material that was so good at. I mean, she's a really, really, really talented filmmaker. Her sense of framing of characterization, the way that she ramps tension in a story like this, the way that she kind of like gets people unsure of how to react to the story that she's telling is really impressive. I look forward to seeing it because I want to talk to you about it, but it's just, it's unique. It's unique. I look forward to seeing it. Okay, what about you? What are some of the more under the radar things you've seen? So definitely agree with you about night house, definitely agree with you about VHS 94. Had fun watching old look forward to revisiting malignant. I just want to shout out a couple of other ones that are a little bit under the radar a couple of these are on shutter the first two, especially seance, which is a kind of 90 style dorah movie by Simon Barrett who wrote your next and worked with Adam wingard for a while. And I think still does, but he actually has a segment of VHS 94. This is star Suki Waterhouse and is about a group of girls at a girls living in a dormant and all girls school who do some like conjuring of a ghost urban legend stuff in the bathroom mirror and everything goes wrong from there. Really, really fun kind of west craving Y style. Horror movie, and then I also wanted to shout it super host just to tip my hat to the like you were saying really like quick fast, cheap horror movie, super host is about two YouTube bloggers who basically stay in the air-b-n-b from hell. And it's very fun kind of found footage style either through ring cameras around the house that are watching them or their own vlogs that they're making. So I really enjoyed that one..