35 Burst results for "Supremes"
"supremes" Discussed on Farm To Table Talk
"Give their speech or whatever they would want to do in that in that location and so people quickly figured out when stott case happened that they should put a little brass thing at every entrance saying that we reserve the right to do various things and colluding to exclude people. And so this is. That kiss was discussed -vely in the decision yesterday and i really addressed the question about. When is it acceptable for a state to say that someone could come on your property so any other regulation that would allow access or require somebody to to come onto somebody else's property is something that would be even more suspect under this decision. Well you know. I think people listening to this say california and the wouldn't be surprised that california has some different rules than others. They might be surprised that it kind of gets realigned and the in gets you know after a period of time and appeals and everything else in years and years on this particular case that you know they're there ends up being more common law of the land which i guess is a supreme court job is i'm curious. Uc some related cases. That are coming down the pike that will further divine this or affect these kinds of issues that are making their way to the supreme court related to Restricting i maybe not just unions but something you see coming down that everybody should be keeping an eye on that could eventually get to the supreme court has implications for how food is produced and regulated in the country. Yeah i thought. I thought it was really interesting. That the approach taken by majority here was very strident in favor of the property right and used language like forcible access and sank government-sanctioned trespassing and the things that were you know pretty strong language so i think you do see a signal there towards the courts being more inclined to look very closely at anything that impugns the property owners interest and often in agriculture. We see those things in areas like everything from water rights to licensing requirements and similar things so if it does signal anything i think it's a a a doubling down. I guess on the strength of the property owners rights in interest kind of against state that would seek to regulate that emphasis in particular physically getting onto the farm. A lot of people have talked about the supreme gordon of that the the balance of the supreme court has been changing and have been looking for these various decisions and certainly this is one of the first probably not the last that have implications for agriculture..
"supremes" Discussed on Farm To Table Talk
"Which is really where i spend. My work is on the west coast. Well let's jump all the way up to the supreme court because what's been in the news and what kind of led me to touching base with you was that the supreme court has made a decision that has implications for. I don't wanna go any further than that. Other than the fact that involves trying to organize unions and farming operations. But if you would explain what. The decision was of the supreme court then we'll back all the way back to the farms. What the implications are of this. Yeah absolutely so I the case is named cedar point nursery versus the seed and it was issued yesterday by yesterday about the united states supreme court it dealt with an issue that somewhat unique to california farming operations in that there is a law that governs labor relations in that For those employers in those growers that allows labor unions the right to forcibly have access to the company's property the grower's farm it's in order to meet directly with workers and organize them so the case itself questioned whether that law california's law was constitutional under the federal constitution. The fifth amendment which we usually think of is pleading the fifth this is different and then also the fourteenth amendment Which applies the i ten to the states so the court ultimately held that it was unconstitutional. Now as i understand it National labor relations act. Maybe Covers the organization for non-agriculture allen. The world that ever happened. I mean why had there even been a double standard in the first place then mean of his right for one side. I don't understand why it isn't right for the for the other side. So so is it right that the In are in l. a. Prohibits this sort of thing can take place unless it's agriculture. Was that true. Yeah so briefly. The national labor relations act was started in one thousand nine hundred eighty five really as a way to create labor peace based on strikes that were occurring in at time. And at that time. If you think about what was agriculture and what kind of employees were working in how how many of them were working in agriculture. It was a very different world. The the interest groups in the like on all sides of that equation ultimately We're able to get an exemption for agriculture. And that was true not just for labor law but other things as well so there have been either. Agricultural exemptions or special rules have applied over the years to wage now our practices and a variety of other things where the legislatures recognized that that on farm agriculture was different in its nature than other kinds of employment. Well i understand that because it is different than other types of employment but oftentimes you think that that means they cut him a little slack and this is just the opposite mean in in this particular case it seems like it allowed the rights to be much more kind of invasive To to actually go onto the property and organiz were. They couldn't do that in a non-farm situation. Yeah that's that's right. I mean. I agree with the idea of cutting slack. The question is in favor of home right..
Is It Really Time to Get Rid of the Filibuster?
"Then there's also a couple of gun control bills at the House approved Perry. I'm wondering if this is doomed in the Senate, and then if that's indicative of other bills that are going to go to the Senate over the next couple of years and only to die because moderate Democrats kill them. What do you think? Yeah. I mean, we're the background checks. Bill was passing the Democrats in the last house on the defensive, because last time, too, in 2019 or 29, pretty sure and also move. Know where we're headed toward this big fight. And this week we saw what I think. Is the biggest illustration of it and where it's going to become most central, which is that you have, you know, you have basically three blocks of Democrats. You have sort of more the most sort of left where Democrats want to get rid of the filibuster and like and jetted Supremes Supreme Court and just to do a lot of really liberal things. By getting rid of the old duster. You have the Joe Mansions and the Kristen Cinemas. The senators who are putting on Opposed to giving the bill Buster, But you saw this week what I think is an emerging vision among Democrats, which J, which James Clyburn and Stacey Abrams both raised their two of the most prominent black figures in the party, which is that you shouldn't give her the filibuster for everything, but you really need to get rid of the filibuster so you can pass voting rights bills that protect particularly people of colors right to vote and the ability to vote, particularly in response to all these bills moving in states like Georgia, that would make it harder to Votes, and I think the filibuster fight is going toe feel about a lot of issues, but it's really going to be about these voting rights issues where you're going to see a lot of like black Democrats pressuring mansion and cinema, particularly and saying, you know, on some level, you may want the filibuster in theory, but you cannot prioritize the filibuster over black voting rights. That's where we're headed toward. Is gonna be this real fight in the next few months in the Democratic Party and buying so far is trying to say his staff's been saying his preference is to keep the filibuster. You know, people have lots of purpose is in life that they don't necessarily abide by and I think he's signaling maybe some open this to some changes on issue himself.
Supreme Glamour, an Interview with Mary Wilson
"Verse seven billion people in the world. We all have one thing in common every day. We all get dressed. Welcome to trust the history of fashion. A podcast where. We explore the who. What when of why we wear. We are fashion stories and your hosts abra callahan and cassidy. Zachary dresses thurs. I know that you will join april. And i when we say that we were both very sad to hear about the fact that miss mary wilson passed away last week at the age of seventy six years old. Yes i was a little heartbroken. I texted you right away. And i was like. Oh so of course miss. Mary was a founding member of the iconic american singing group. The supremes she was there at the beginning of the group in the nineteen fifties and was the last original member in the group when it officially disbanded in one thousand nine hundred seventy seven and she went on to a career as a solo performer motivational speaker author and perhaps unsuspecting archivist. Yes because miss. Mary took it upon herself to preserve the supreme sartorial legacy and her collection of the group's stunning performance ensemble served as the foundation of her two thousand nineteen book co authored with mark. Bego supreme glamour and april. I mean we feel so. Honored chose celebrated fulling episode of dressed with miss mary herself. She came on last season of course to share with us her incredible stories behind the supremes singular style she truly was an inspiring and wonderful woman whose legacy will undoubtedly live on for generations to come. Thank you for joining us stress listeners. In this listen back at our time with the one. The only miss mary wilson. We are super excited to have miss. Mary wilson with us today miss mary. Welcome to dressed. Thank you so much. And i'm glad to be with you. Yeah of this is truly an honor to have you here today. And i have to say i have not been this excited about a book in a very long time. I've i've read a lot of fashion history books and this one is is so beautifully written. It's so beautifully illustrated so many stories so much love and friendship and of course there's so much fashion in this book. It's such a beautiful mosh to your time in the supremes and the clothing. That was part in parcel to that experience. So i'm curious. What inspired you to write this wonderful book. Wow well it was fairly easy. Because i had already written books about the supreme so therefore you know it was one of the things will. My research was not as it didn't take as long because i had so much research from the other books. And you know writing about the supremes and our biography and and talking about how much we had accomplished and our career was a pleasure to actually sit down now and do something not just write about the book but do show pictures and and and the looks and what was behind the singing which was more fashion so it was really a lot of fun. Sort of demonstrating what we did in not just on recording and the music but how we look at how he felt when we were certain count and so was all about the gallons per gallon down to just like we were onto all those years and many of them are in your personal collection cracked. Have i think in the book. There's over twenty four sets of matching onstage on sambas so not just one of the dresses but all three of the dresses. How did you go about comprising this collection. Well First of all we supreme florence ballard diana ross and i would always travel and when we came home from the road we'd have to store the gown and then of course by new gowns or designers with bring us new gowns and some of the old account that we made perhaps worn on television We went to store them. And they accumulated who Throughout all the years right And as you know florence was no longer mcgrew. Diane was no longer in the group. And then we had the seventies supremes And i became sort of like the keeper of of everything and the manager of the trains and all those different things. So i accumulated the gown because of that and whenever anyone would leave As you know a couple of them. Did i ended up with all these counts because no one can take the guy. No one can take the gal with them. You know we the supremes as a group paid for them. And that's how. I ended up with the majority of the gals. Now all other gallons should be in my possession but The reason that i can't tell you how many i have is because many have been not just lost and i won't say stolen you know things have just disappeared. And then some of the places we have them stored you know. I don't i couldn't figure out where everything was stored inside. All these years asked the supreme i have just been Trying to recover those downs that are not in my collection but it really is my collection. Because as i said when i left everything was left to me also should say that even though they were left to me and i had bare instead of three Sometimes i ended up with just one but all three gowns were overset were supposedly with me.
"supremes" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"To the Supremes and how you guys are all got together. Where did you I mean? Did you come from a family? That was musical? And what? What age did you did You sing in school? When did you realize you could sing? Well, I never realized I could say I thought everyone woke up in the morning singing. I was like Doris Day. Of course. I lived in the Brewster projects of black area. Where was that in Detroit. Detroit is everywhere. So I was born in Mississippi. Okay, I was I'm a Southern girl was one of Mississippi and my pants. You know that great migration of blacks from the south to the city for work or work. I was I was part of that. And so no one in my family saying, But I remember my my dad who? My aunt and uncle raised me and I remember that he had this huge collection of R and B music. And one day he would you know, he was playing this record, and I woke up that morning, and I thought I had written the song. I was only about eight at the time because you were hearing it in your hearing it right. And I'm not knowing anything about musicals. Me wasn't figured you wrote that when you woke up, you know, that was my story. Serious against what? I had a chance to tell Bill. Not Bill Williams. Uh, well, all right. Okay. Joe Williams. You were well. I woke up one morning thinking I had written that something years old. Okay, But obviously my dad who had all these 78 records could breath easily break up 33 a half. Whatever 3rd 3rd he played He had this enormous record collection. He played all this music. I didn't know anything about music. But I thought I had written that song and I told Mr Joe Williams is years later and he just laughed. But you asked me no one else in my family. But there was music in the house because the records there's a 30, but But don't you think that that had a great influence on just the fact that you grew up in an environment where music is? How are you kidding? That was I grew up with it. And but I didn't know I could think you asked me that I had no idea I could just sing in church. No, I never sing in church because I went to Aretha Franklin's dance. Church and who wanted, you know, come up there with the reader and Caroline Franklin and hold her brother's assistant said he was intimidated Victorian to sell. The thing is no. One in my family, saying But I thought in my mind that everybody woke up singing because that's what I did. I woke up, saying it wouldn't be a great way to wake up today. If.
Remembering 'Sound Of Music' Star Christopher Plummer
"Plummer and julie andrews scene from the sound of music people have such strong feelings about that movie the either love it or they hate it and they think it's really insipid. Where do you stand on this issue of our time I'm very fond of julie. That's the nicest thing that came out of that film for me. We we have a true in great friendship. She's an extraordinary woman professional. I'm grateful to the film in many ways because it was such a success. It is not my favorite film. Of course because i do think it's borders on mawkishness but we did our damned best not to make it too. Mawkish and robert wise kept a very tight control on it Much was difficult enough. The the sound of the music is quite wonderful. Christopher plummer speaking with terry gross recorded in two thousand seven plumber died last friday at the age of ninety
"supremes" Discussed on Daily Detroit
"I think that the one thing that is also worth mentioning along those same lines that you know. Obviously diana ross was the not only the faith of the supreme in regards but the voice. Because she's saying almost everything but you know. There were a couple of songs that mary wilson did lead vocals on and i was trying to go back. Grew identify as many of them. That could because she had such a beautiful voice. It was like I was trying to figure out describe it. It was like kinda smokey a little bit. Yeah just so impactful. It was a beautiful voice but it didn't necessarily fit well with a lot of the supreme material which was a lot of upbeat and uptempo kind of stuff but you can hear mary. Wilson lead vocals on baby. Don't go which is a great song that's often forgotten off there. I pee She sang lead vocals on stillwater. That our version of that song. She's doing lead vocals on. Come and get these memories. The supremes version Make them martha reeves dollars of course so she did get some legal opportunities but again she was always kind of in the shadows so then it's like okay. I don't think that there are many music heads. Who would say that. You know mary. wilson flow. Ballard cindy birdsong that the backing vocalists weren't as important to the supreme sound as diana. Ross just diana when you listen to those records so i think that you can look at like who could ever doubt my love for instance. The backing vocals are just. They're so simple. But ethically beautiful. And i think that we are. It's easy to brush folks off as backup singers or you know those other girls in the group but mary. Wilson was an integral part of the supremes. An integral part of the motown sound amazon. A motown ambassador. I mean she cherry on that legacy better than arguably even berry gordy. Has you know always dropping whatever she was doing to try to help. Preserve the story and detroit's musical history. And i also should mention that she was integral part of the rb hall of fame often coming back to detroit to do the induction ceremonies and served as an mc mean. Her heart was in detroit and her heart was in music. Not just motown. But she wanted to honor and help celebrate all of those who are making music and keeping people's feet dancing for you know decades and decades. Yeah one of my favorites of hers is can't take my eyes off of you. If she has a beautiful version of that really calls to me. If you study the motown sound least for me. It's that idea that the sound works because of such an impact of the background of what would normally be the back singers as well as the band. The motown sound that was of course exemplified in documentaries like standing in the shadows of motown where it felt. Amazing even though it wasn't the original singers. Yeah i think that the motown sound is it's never the component of just robinson or just levi stubbs. I mean it really is the some of the polls greater than the individual parts. And i think that mary wilson and flow. Ballard cindy birdsong a little bit later on. They were tested to that. And i think that you can go through and listen to those the way that they harmonize diana ross non an easy voice to harmonize with a beautiful one but very high and.
"supremes" Discussed on Daily Detroit
"Wilson from that nineteen eighty-seven interview. Detroit was magic detroit was. I've often tried to make a man and sort of see how many people were coming from different areas into this into motown who had talent i mean say like in the projects in the club clubs there which we could not attend because we were too young. But we'd walk down the streets and we'd pass places like the flame show bar. There were many others. That i i can't remember but to hear the music that was coming out of these places to stand say on a step. And he amuses coming from across the street but beautiful music. I mean there was so much talent there. That's still there and it's it's amazing that you want. Why why chicago i. That's what i'm saying. Large populations some kind of musical background. We often we've tried to figure that out in my writing my book. You know detroit. That's why i say. We tried to trace how people would come in and and and where it was coming from but it was like everywhere and they were just coming to to motel. You know or or to whatever. I can't figure it out but music music born in georgia in nineteen forty four. Mary wilson moved here at a young age and was raised in the now demolished brewster douglass projects. Yes near the very same recreation center. We talked about in an earlier episode. That was the training home of boxer joe. Louis decades before wilson's pro singing career started in earnest in nineteen fifty nine with the temptations and the supremes being connected from the start. The story goes that the manager of a male group called the primes decided to form a female act. The prime mets its members included diana. Ross florence ballard. Betty mcgown and mary wilson but they needed to get noticed berry gordy had already made a name for himself on west grand boulevard and motown in the early days was the place to go. Eventually they were signed. The name of their group was changed to the supremes. In nineteen sixty two they became a trio and two of the primes became part of the temptations. When i wanted to motown i swear to god. It was like walking into a dream world. The people we mentioned the producers being stars but walking there everyone had a sort of a dream. And i swear to god. There was never really animosity. It was not as zoo. It was it was being in a beautiful area. That was that was like being part of a miracle. I don't know how to really express that sort of so long. Sound crazy but it. It was a beautiful place. It was a place where you knew things were going on. And you wanted to be a part because everyone was giving. Everyone was for you. If you had a session going even say the supremes in the early days when we didn't have hits everyone was supported me even the girl groups you know they They wanted you to make it. It was kind of feeling going on. And i can say a lot of things that happened later but i mean that was that. Was that magic. That was really there. And i don't know if any other company really had that sort of it was saying let's put it that way. It was very very.
"supremes" Discussed on Mornings With Gail - 1310 KFKA
"As mary. Wilson founding member of the supremes up passed away at age. Seventy six passing away. Suddenly monday evening at her home in henderson nevada. No cause of death was immediately reported. Sixty seven thirteen ten. Kfi thirteen ten kfi. K dot com northern colorado's voice mornings with gail from the auto collision specialists studios. The trio of wilson florence ballard and diana ross formed the most well known and successful iteration of the supremes motown girl group that would dominate the charts in the one thousand nine hundred sixty s break a host of records and become one of the best selling female groups of all time. They had twelve number one hits on the billboard. Hot one hundred including such classics as where did our love go. Stop in the name of love. i hear a symphony. You can't hurry. Love of course baby love as well. Now martin left the group in early. Nineteen sixty two leaving the classics supremes. Lineups of wilson ballard. Amr us ed between nine hundred sixty one and nineteen sixty three and the group released eight singles but had little initial success. Earning them the rather cruel nickname of the no hit supremes at motown but after they linked up with a legendary motown songwriting and production team group had their first chart hit in nineteen sixty three with when the love light starts shining through his eyes. Peaked at number twenty three on the billboard pop chart needless to say the mid nineteen sixties assad the supremes reach new heights of success and fame by the way in twenty nine hundred. Nineteen mary. Wilson was a contestant on dancing with the stars pairing up with brandon armstrong but was eliminated in the first round this as mary. Wilson founding member of the supremes passed away monday night at the age of seventy six and get an update on the well to bank when western edmonds us in a few kfi greeley. It's seven o'clock..
Mary Wilson, a founding member of "The Supremes," has died
"Mary. Wilson founding member of the supremes up passed away at age. Seventy six passing away. Suddenly monday evening at her home in henderson nevada. No cause of death was immediately
Aunt Jemima brand's new name revealed: Pearl Milling Company
"Oats is indeed releasing a new name and logo for. Its angie mine and jemima products. We knew we knew. That was coming retiring stereotype. That is adorned. It's pancake mix and syrup support decades the name and jemima long criticized as racist caricature of a black woman stemming from slavery. Well they've finally made the call. It will be replaced with the pearl milling company name and logo on the former brand's new packaging according to parent company pepsico. I wonder if you can find the old end. Jemima packaging for example on ebay. I wonder what that selling for these days. Pepsico spokesperson said. We're starting a new day with pearl millet company new day rooted in the brand's historic beginnings and its mission to create moments. That matter at the breakfast
Lawyer Gets Stuck With Cat Filter During Virtual Court Case
"Flos and order. Texas lawyer was turned into a ca- turney by a pesky zoom filter during a virtual court hearing well and it left other participants on the call. Absolutely cracking up as the judge tried to walk him through that filter. Fix i'm here live. I'm not a cat said confused. Lawyer rod parton yuling like a loss tabby and a brief video clip of the accidental species swap though his zoom panel said otherwise portraying him as an durable blue eyed kitten. Okay now i am still taking baby steps as far as soon goes. I think i've had one zoom meeting. And i'm not even i mean it was just enough to get through that zoom meeting without doing anything that was well Totally just bonkers. I have no idea how to even work the filters. But i think the cautionary tale is this. Your kids do and apparently that's exactly what happened but to see this attorney as it was it. Was this cute. Little kitty kitty. He'd be guys and every time the attorney would talk. Of course the kittens mouth would move. Its welcome to the new normal forty. Two second clip was tweeted. Tuesday night by judge roy ferguson. Along with some well. Timely and helpful tech advice wrote ferguson of texas three hundred and ninety fourth judicial district court. Important zoomed tip all in caps if a child has used your computer prior to your using it for a court hearing before you join a virtual hearing you might wanna check the zoom video options to be sure the filters are off. I wouldn't even know where to be gained. I mean where would you be. I have no clue when it comes to filters just seems to me that well. That's an accident waiting to happen.
"supremes" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM
"Don't forget our download every day. We have the latest info as discussed on the program. We could have that. Remember those old things Just see the ads as seen on television? Well, we should put on radio as heard on the radio. R D J V download features a conversation about Mary Wilson passing away and what she contributed to the Supremes. I have my my thoughts about her and Diana Ross, which I'm happy to. Share whenever I get the chance, Diane Sawyer's interview with Britney Spears gets it right in the chops for her. I just think we're the Britney thing and getting freedom from her father becomes a big conversation and that's part of Our package on the D J V download. Also, Victoria has talked to Jack Stockwell, the clarify statements about eating meat and potatoes. You might want to hear the answer to that as well. Latest E. J V Download is available at D. J V show dot com and Wherever your podcast, So I want to ask as a question on our social media J about who belongs in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. I see that Peyton Manning has gotten in Charles Woodson, Calvin Johnson. Eight people selected. Are they the right ones? That maybe who belongs in there? Is Brady in the Hall of Fame? Not yet. Not to be retired. Are you okay? All right. Well, let's maybe Figure that out 10 before the hour. I'm in love with you. Let's stop. Each of you together is a national campaign to help and HIV stigma. When.
Diana Ross Pays Tribute to Supremes' Mary Wilson
"On they do lover Diana Ross paying tribute to her former Supremes singing partner, Mary Wilson, though, that you weren't exactly friends towards the end Diana Ross, writing on Twitter that she has so many wonderful memories of their time together, adding that the Supremes will live on in our hearts. Mary Wilson died unexpectedly Monday night She was 76. Sunday
"supremes" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Four hours of the Supremes, then four hours of impeachment arguments. The Supremes hit it big starting in 1961, but how many lives Is this? The soundtrack of you know what I mean? Just all of the hits that they had that just lasted for generations. 12 singles that hit number one. Mary Wilson dead at 76. We don't know why. Just two days ago, she posted a YouTube video talking about Black History month talking about the Supreme 60th anniversary the upcoming release of her own. Recordings. Mary Wilson, one of the founding members of the Supremes, Of course, they didn't start as the Supreme. Oh, everybody knows this. They started as the prime it's because it was a counterpoint to a group called the Primes. Who later became the temptations. I have a buzzing in my ear, Do you? Is this mess associating with the face? Are you? Are you sure? Definitely a buzz. I think it's my headphones. It's pretty bad, though. I'm gonna have TomKat rid of them. There are clicking also. Now here look the difference and clicking. It might be a spider that has infested your face. Listen, listen. Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. Sounds like be a bee buzzing in your head. Oh, thanks, Michelle. Watch it. See if that changes anything. Uh, well, we're watching the very beginning of impeachment to Electric boogaloo. The discussion today will simply be about whether or not impeaching someone who's no longer president is even constitutional. And boy they got off to an absolutely barn burner of a fireworks start today, when the Patrick Leahy said something yawning morning business is closed. And they said it will convene. Is a court of impeachment. Their surgeries to be seated. There's no objection, The journal Proceedings of the trial. Approved to date. That's the sergeant at arms. Make the Parker mation..
"supremes" Discussed on KCRW
"It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Sasha Pfeiffer, and I'm Rachel Martin. Over the past few weeks, the world watched as individual Wall Street investors rush to buy shares in the struggling video game retail chain game stop. It was sold as a chance to punish Wall Street elites, especially those who bet that companies will fail. This is called shorting game stops, share values, climb to dizzying heights and then fell again. Virtually all of those market games evaporated. Washington Post personal finance columnist Michelle Singletary talked about that with Noel King. So a lot of newer investors. Younger investors are fascinated by the story of game stops stock, and it has led some of them to get involved to put their money into the market for the first time. That on its face is not necessarily a bad thing. Young people investing, but you have some concerns. What are those? You know, I'm not a big fan of using investing like a game, and what's happening with gang stock is really speculation. It's not the tried and true way that the average person who's like saving for retirement, for example, creates wealth for themselves. They do it slow and steady over decades really, and with diversification often do mutual funds low index mutual funds, and so I know that's not a sexy or exciting story for the Children or young adults, But the reality of it is that that's how they should be investing. The mistakes that small investors are making when they jump into the market and scoop up a hot stock or get involved with something like game stop. What are the pitfalls that you see? So the analogy that I use that I think that they will identify with this. It's like when you go to Los fates, you know, it's fun to be in the casino. And there are people who are winning. You hear the bells go off in the slot machines and like, Yeah, that could be me. But that's not investors. Not like a casino. Sure, they're gonna be winners. Sure you're going to read the news stories about someone who invested in getting stock and paid off the student loan debt. But for every one of that person, there's so many more who are gonna lose money. They're gonna invest money that they can't afford to lose. And they're gonna walk away, not the better. For your recent column. You spoke to an expert who made what would appear to be a very boring suggestion. But she claims it is not. Christine Benz says Buy some shares in a low cost S and P 500 Index fund. And you the buyer will see that you are a part owner of what So you're part of Apple, Netflix Tesler, all the major companies that you're very familiar with the exciting ones. You know, Amazon. The problem is that when you buy a mutual fund, you don't see the guts of it. You know, it's like you putting together stew and you've got all the tomatoes and carrots and all that kind of stuff you're eating is great. But like what's in this, though, But when you look at the pot and you see it all you like, Oh, yeah, this carrots in there does be Even there. That's what an index fund is. When I'm talking about the stock market and investing in and having money for your future. I don't look at what the news is hyping. That's like the casino. Why, When you hit it in a slot machine, does the bell go off? Why would I want to let someone else know that I've made money? Because they want a thing. They want other people to think they can win, too. But we all know that the House always wins. But the regular people who are not in the casinos, who are maybe just walking on the strip and and enjoying the Yunos Las Vegas well to gambling, they're investing in what people consider boring but boring can make you a millionaire. Michelle Singletary. Personal finance column for the Washington Post. Thank you so much for being with us. This was great. Yes. So welcome. Mary Wilson of the Supremes has died. Diana Ross, Florence Ballard and Mary Wilson were among Motown's biggest stars in the 19 sixties. Their first single as the Supremes was. I want a guy released nearly 60 years ago, There were many more to follow. 12 number one singles. Including where did our love go? Baby love? Come see about me and of course. In 2006 interview with NPR, Wilson recalls the very beginning of the singing group before the friends became famous as the Supremes. I remember when Florence Diane and I were 13 years old and we started singing as a prime. It's you.
"supremes" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"And co founder of the Supremes has died. Mary Wilson was 76. The cause of Death hasn't been given Wilson Diana Ross in Florence Ballard stayed with the group. Until it was officially disbanded in 1977. And this their number one million selling song. Where did our Love go? Was released in 1964. And it hurts so bad gate D a r news time. 6 37 Time now for traffic. And here's teacher Dan from the Valley Chevy Dealers, Traffic Center. Thank you. Jim. Looks like the extra minutes are just starting to show up now, not in a big way. But here they come on the I 10 20 minute commute now coming in from the West side from the window one all the way into the 51 interchange, And it's often on slow and go all the way through Seventh Street on the inner loop out the other side of the deck Park tunnel now the one on one freeway in the North Valley, starting to make its move a couple of extra minutes on it, mainly between 19th Avenue and seventh Street That makes it a night. 18 minute ride from 75th Avenue to Frank Lloyd Wright Boulevard. The cell found high 17 year getting the extra minutes. Do 21 minute ride from Peoria. Down to the 10 split, and we've got a couple of crashes. Wannado Road east of 59th Avenue, another at Glendale, east of 95th Avenue. This traffic report brought to you by Red Mountain Weight loss. Tired of the yoyo dieting Get started with our M three from Redmond Weight loss appointments available by video from home or in person, scheduled today of Redmond, weight loss dot com. Journey in case here it is our high Today 75 degrees. It'll be cloudy a clear night tonight with a low of 52 Partly cloudy and 74 degrees tomorrow and we could be closer to 80. By Thursday..
Mary Wilson, longest-reigning original Supreme, dies at 76
"I'm Julie Walker Mary Wilson the longest reigning original member of the Supremes who co founded the group as a teenager in Detroit has died at seventy six Wilson died Monday night at her home in Las Vegas according to republics is where did our love go was the supreme first number one song in nineteen ninety eight Wilson told the AP after that nothing was the same I remember instead of going home on the bus we flew that was our first plane ride when Wilson left the group in nineteen ninety seven the Supremes ended she went solo one of her last song was it's time to move on she also became an offer for me to actually have been one of the Supremes I feel like you know what it was a fairytale last week Wilson posted on her YouTube channel she was releasing new recordings Diana Ross remains the last surviving member of the original supreme hi Angela Walker
Mary Wilson, original member of the Supremes, dead at 76
"The Supremes has died, her longtime publicist says willing, Wilson died suddenly last night in her home in the Las Vegas suburb of Henderson, Nevada. She was 76 in 2014. Wilson told The Associated Press. She continued to speak with Diana Ross over the years and loved both her and Florence Ballard, the other original supreme who preceded her in death. We do talk, but not as often as I would like to, but we do and we are The hearts of their You know, we're like sisters. I love flow and Diane to this day, almost as much as I love my own system, Supremes were Motown's most successful act of the 1960 turning out 12 number one singles. Now, with WGN SPORTS Here's David. It took a while for the
Mary Wilson, founding member of The Supremes, dies at 76
"Getting word that Mary Wilson, founding member of the legendary Motown Trail, the Supremes has died. She died suddenly at her home in Las Vegas last night 76 years old. Very well. She was only 15. When she, Diana Ross, Florence Ballard and Betty McCloughan formed a quartet that they called the primates. The Motown Records founder Barry Gordy said they pressured him to sign a recording contract. And he did that in 1961 on Lee because they changed their name to the Supremes, Mary Wilson. At the age of 76.
Perry Botkin Jr, ‘The Young and the Restless’ Theme Song Composer, Dies at 87
"Jr has died. You may not know the name, but you know a lot of the music, he wrote, but can compose this the theme to the Young and the Restless, which also became Nadia's theme for the 1976 Olympics. Something also composed a lot of TV sitcom theme songs like Happy Days and Mork in midnight. And he also worked with a few artists You probably never heard of the Supremes, Barbra Streisand, Sammy Davis Jr Perry Buck in junior Was 87 Tom.
"supremes" Discussed on RPM45
"Gain some a whole lot of fans. With up the ladder to the rule stone. Joint Nathan Jones that's my favorite. To. Yes thing about it was a lot of bemusedly at bedtime. Motown was also going through lunch. Didn't get you the play and things of that nature we work in the same kind of push from the different sources that Christian music. So we were saw losing ground. been a D to wear. Verse. Psalm again, Bill is arranged. So as to time only surprised and group and I'd say, well, you know I'm really who I gotta say I was really hooked at this point. I was not thinking about leaving. So I got two other girls. Lawrence joined us Jean actually and then after. Linda, Angie lab. A serious pain and city I call Sunday backs. He joined again in after that Cindy left again and get Suze Green And we still recording to even record a couple of things with the Hamadeh Jihad. Would quite. then. I just dispatching a what did the town is all the ladies were grazing. They all agree singers but with motown no longer sort of is on us as a as a major group and and then of course, the trend in music change deuce Oh came in. Says time of a flex big changes were happening and. I said you know what I might as well, just try to go out on my own because I was told to. Stay on stage, arrows no way out of the Star Ever Arison? So. I decided to go on on my own and Now here I am you know all these years later marrying Wilson you could save Mary. Wilson. And people don't why am I was just one of the supremes It's awesome and you're still performing that right now but you're still performing. His last book was supreme glowers just it was just this past year is doing very well on Amazon people can buy them and also. I'm working on working on we're a blow was, but I wanna get what we played for the supreme. So I'm hoping that there's wires out there. We're GONNA use my. Style and we put together as supreme a Broadway play. So that's my next thing and also looking into acting you know you've done some. Musical theater done the vagina monologues by the way. Really. Or not not about that. Goes. With it. Musicals of those all all Broadway plays but now really I've been studying acting for for years on an all your there. was. Black. Really in now, I might as well as the away GRANDPA guy ten or eleven grandchildren. So I can do that those parts that are out there. Not doing that and what else do. Kind of ensuring. While after touring for fifty some years. Really. Really. Enjoying about dropping so that this is a nicer as as travel so much I mean. It's just crazy. I mean traveling is it's tough. You know I'm very happy about that. Well, listen. Thank you so much for doing this. I enjoyed talking with you very much and I wish you the best and think you a multi talented person. It's amazing all the things that you've done in continued to do. Disney. A little requests to the US down. Can you give us that address again or that? They have a website us, damp commemorative. There on our website. I will look it up and I will definitely do it and I will also put it in the notes for our talk that this is something that you're working on and let everyone know because certainly the supremes deserve a stamp Berman. 'cause he pays you can't have an alive person. Honest. Damn. So unfortunately, we have to do it this way. Hey, you know as well. Thank you so much for your time and for doing this this afternoon I do appreciate I've enjoyed talking with you. Thank you. Thank you Mary Wilson and thank you for listening and if you like what you're hearing on the RPM forty-five podcast, I'd like you to do me a favor. I'd like you to subscribe and also rate us if you can give us a five out of five that's not too much to ask is it. We'll be back again next week with another episode of RPM Forty Five..
"supremes" Discussed on RPM45
"Fact, I speaking as a lot of other brands middle of Iran of. Some of the Dixie Cups. Other group members. Though some of the pointer sisters in they also. You know. Cherry apart and different things you do. If does kind of a fair relationship within the grew. But as I said, it's like a family you know everybody have cousins and uncle and all that stuff that you know alkyl Brady Know Oh my God you know lose lose. People in your family that are the way they are anything with groups. It's the same things. You know. Family Ben that have different opinions I guess you could say was that though part of flows issues though. That was like after the fact I, say this because of what's going on with the metoo movement of that nature flowing a She was abused when she was fourteen years old and that really disrupted her in terms of her life. I mean ensured SORTA destroy her and if you talk to anyone who has had that happened to them. So, even though we became famous and I know I have maybe Diane built as laws we're going to get over author hurt and pain fame visit we make money whichever though he's great things but if it's not taken care of inside people still snow it just It really destroys your inside and so when we started having our issues. On the road and traveling and record a elite here, they'll those type everything I would say probably bother flow. She took it to her so she was never able to deal with certain things there for his I dealt with that. Still I, mean I wasn't happy about everything you know but I was able to deal with because they have critical up waving and commonsense was stopping. Our family always taught us. You know. So I was I was more level in terms of dealing with whatever life story at us at all of us even Diane I mean I'm sure it was not easy for her you know being apart from us so. She came from a really wonderful family. Good of rain. had other things issues and they've bothered her so she was was not able to cope with everything. Now I'm very happy about this me too where women are coming out boys coming out people coming out and saying this happened to me when was young and you know. I was not able to say anything and no one ever helped me kind of well, it was close. Because she never was able to get treatment for it or talk to anybody about. Lawyers WHO In the private. To coach through you know if. You know if you got someone that was good but getting the professional, that was naive or something that was considered in fact, hit those things thrown everywhere they couldn't talk about it. So you know it was very difficult for flow because of that and no one else and Montana even knew about it. You know. So late in the situation because she just being you know we're hard to deal with because she. Was Wrong and she was telling you know get around as she was that kind of girl. Review. No. She would often have deal come back like that. You string me as someone who's very patient and kind of a peacekeeper. That's that's good. To be. been outspoken and I guess because I was brought up at an only child. I was alone a lot because my uncle, my mom and dad. They worse I was alone a lot and I was you know I was just accustomed to being really enthralled with Bacon things on my own and and then when my mom she too was a kind of a very peaceful I am so learned from her you know about kindness and not job going. Going off you're you're you're you know Is that when you go crazy. So. I learned how to be and then with the mcgrew flowing Dan, they were too strong individuals to be the middle. are sort of like kind of balancing everything off but. I actually. Fighter. But I'm. Peaceful fighter. Let's put it that way. I've been to a live in my life but I know how to deal look for the silver lining in everything I don't have a smile all the time I'm always happy I mean. For people I know, but I have two people. So one part of me is very quiet is the other part is the fires I if I can find on the privates, you know what I mean. But it takes a lot to get there but I'm I'm. Hoping that I can kind of of you know whatever you say, how do what I? Say you wait till my time I I'll take care. When we go into into the ground, I remember saying her. Your children left out me there and I and just GonNa Take Yoga. So I. You know that's one of the things that I'm doing with this us down for her I really want to get that stamp I feel that she deserved it supremes I mean we didn't give John Lennon and some people like while another country US downs I think that you know here in America they get one brings. You say you're a pisces are you have you done? Had your chart done in all that? In the seventies I was so into all levitated idea still yoga. Imitated. Get Auto. fluted in the air. On your mind you're not. Getting to the floor back there later. So yeah, you. desma Terry, and you know so I mean I. I was totally into I. Mean I still believe that married Alito my aunt was real. As I'll never do that again. Anyway that's another story to show you how far hours into the forest oaks. Those. A great because they're very organized. Okay. My best assisted Mazel Becky, what is? Her. And she she was so organized. That's what I need in my life organization I wanted but I can't do it myself I'm so unorganized. Organized. So they're they're the best people for me. Aquarius really great. I I can tell you everything. Virgo. Vertical. Less than she did. My wife wouldn't agree that I'm that organized though we'll see when when you married as a whole different thing. So the seventy S. I WANNA talk to you about the seventies because. It seems to me the seventies. Good things happened after Diana left the group. You did very well, you had a string of singles that was pretty impressive. L.. Anthony. Birdsong. So thrilled because Mississippi boy actually found James. Milk. and. I was at a time when I do know if what I was doing after flow and Diane when all aware like center myself will do carry on because you know it was the three of us. So it was a big decision for me to to make to continue. Very broad, Alia I immediately knew that okay I'm GonNa continue and celebrate saw replace glow. So this is a new group it was a seven grew it wasn't the same supreme but with gene we you know we.
Reflections with Wye Oak
"Welcome back to the noise podcast on host Adrian Spinelli coming to you from San Francisco California. We've been working on having the Band Wye Oak, join US different I studios this past march earn episode talking about some of the most memorable music they released over the past decade plus. But then the pandemic it towards got cancelled world fell apart you know the story goes. But. Now a few months later pleased to say that we've got JEN wosner, Andy Stack, Wyatt, joining US remotely. Of course, for the first installment. In the series, we're calling reflections. On reflections, artists will take us through musical points on timelines of their careers, listen to the songs and then talk about everything from production process songwriting anecdotes, emotions they were experiencing at the time writes stories you've never heard and a lot more. The past fifteen years why okay have been incredibly rewarding band across their sixth studio albums and more. While originally from Baltimore both Shannon Andy. North Carolina and they each have solo projects out as well. Flock of dimes Jen enjoy Arrow for Andy. It recorded had been a part of live ensemble bans on their lot. Of. Negro so Vanessa L. Lamb chop a co-produced suckers lunch the latest album from Oakland's madeline. Kenny, and there's a new OK. P called new horizon you the Brooklyn Youth Chorus Out July thirty first on merge records. We'll talking about that album and everything that came before. It's because it's been a winding road to get twenty twenty for why oak and we'll be circling that path throughout this episode. Reflections on the northbound. PODCAST. With. Okay, we're on the line with JEN wosner and Andy Stack of y Oke Jen's coming from your derm. Now is our in North Carolina where you're at. Yeah, close enough. I don't want to tell anyone any closer to be honest with you. Andy is in Delaware right now hanging on the beach Ojai I'm in Delaware yes. This is a series where were calling reflections. Hopefully, it's that the first of many installments into the series and we're going to go through some songs y okay. Songs through the years and I'm excited. Talk you guys. Welcome. Welcome to the northbound podcast. Thanks for having us. Thank you. As far as the reflections knows my thought of the name I just had the Diana Ross and the Supreme Song like China. A song playing in my head. I could somehow Ford the clearance to play that song on the podcast. It would. Right now sounds like you get you get a theme song already you're good to go. I. Know Right. If you WANNA hire us to do sound like that would be fine to why oh, covering reflections by Diana Ross and the supremes the sound alike, no one needs and nobody asked for. who well so let's let's talk a little bit here. You guys have definitely speaking of you guys have not settled at all you guys have been super busy the last three or four months here, and there's been there's been a lot of Wye Oak music coming out, we're going to play a couple of those songs. Are you both originally from Baltimore Yeah, we're both from Baltimore. We grew up about fifteen minutes away from one another and. Actually get this out of the way in the no horizon EP is out on July thirty first on merge records Y. Okay. IS A. Is a core merge band if you will you guys have been with merge since. Two thousand nine correct maybe even sooner. I think two, thousand, seven. Yeah. First record came out in two, thousand, two, thousand, six, hundred, thousand, seven I can't remember a long time ago.
Benjamin Moser: Sontag: Her Life and Work
"A biography of Susan's son tag her life and work which has been A controversial book as if a biography could be controversial but nevertheless this is the way it seems. Now do you think of the controversy that seems to have surrounded this book? Well I think a book about Susan Sontag. That wasn't controversial. Would NOT BE A book about Susan? Contact? I think she's somebody who elicited very heavy very visceral and sometimes violent opinions all through her life and I don't really see controversial this book. I see it more as just I hope something. Starting a conversation about an author that I think is more essential than ever man. Santiago was always associated with fashion. She was associated with With photography she was associated with being on the cover of Vanity Fair and the only possible American intellectual who have been on the cover of Vanity Fair. I think the real writers we actually care about are the ones who go on after their deaths. And who have these chances to be reevaluated? I can remember the first time I read. Susan Sonntags First Book. Which was against interpretation? Can you remember the first time you read against interpretation? Yes yeah I can't because I actually hadn't read it until I started working on this book really. I know I had read the photography stuff mainly and then I had read essays from against interpretation. I think I hadn't read the whole book. I'd read notes on camp. I'd read the title essay. Read some of the film essays but what was really exciting about going back to read. It now is that you see a world you see this time which is quite again. It feels contemporary. But it's almost sixty years old against interpretation but you get this whole Panorama of culture and of ideas. That feels very exciting to me. I have to tell you it was the first of her books that I read. I was astonished by it because of the enormity of range of what she's read I mean just when she makes a list of the books that she thinks of you think Oh i. you'd already read that in the early sixties. She was only in her early thirties to show thirty when that book came out before it became fashionable to event. Artaud Susan cared about our Dole. And in fact you know. She seems to know that the time she's living in as opposed to the time she died in was a time when people new things. I- slivered out some quotes from Susan. Let's hear Susan people want to be moved? Is a writer. Want to move people. I was very moved cried. Even a couple of passages that that I was riding this one line that made me laugh. Grimly where I WANNA say I say but I don't feel it's me I feel. It's the book says It it was a time when knowledge was fashionable. Philistinism was unfashionable. And I wrote that line with a great deal of Glee and grimness because the time we live in as a time in which knowledge is unfashionable and Philistine as it was very fashionable. I'm talking to Benjamin Moser. Sonntags biographer. That what you just heard was the very first time I sat face to face was. Susan was from our first conversation and you consider deeply the subject of knowledge and Philistinism and Susan's almost desire to attack the Philistines. Can you talk to me though? I think it's really funny. I think it's one of the great American questions. I think we're living in a time when Philistinism seems triumphant We don't have to name names. But I think we all know who I'm talking about and I think that there's a kind of feeling that we're always being engulfed by the gold escalator and that all the things that in her lifetime worse symbolic of middle-brow Ism whether it was life magazine in the book of the month club or elevator music. All these kind of things. Santi always stood for the opposite of all that crap. Now you you seem to think she becomes as she lives longer and longer harder and harder on the people around her. Tell me what you mean. Tell me what that use a lot of. It might have had to do with the fact that she was physically. Ill a lot of her life when she was forty two. She got stage four breast cancer and almost killed her and she was subjected to this. Very gruesome and horrifying treatment did end up saving her life. And that's in nineteen seventy five to seventy eight. So she's in her mid forties by then and it seemed to me that something did change in her where she got more impatient. She got more Intolerant of certain people. But I think that it's something that's interesting to try to understand what happens but then not dwell on it too much because what I'm really interested in Santiago and what I think makes her relevant is her writing and her ideas. I think that what we're talking about is the person who wrote in the introduction to against interpretation that we need an erotics of art not a Herman Excite Lard and she writes about her fondness for the supremes. Which at that time you take someone go take number of someone's whether it's Irving Howe or saul bellow listening to the supremes. They find it to be quite a surprise that a highly thought of intellectual is talking about the supremes by the end of her life. She's not talking about the supreme sending more and she's not talking about neurotic sue criticism. No well I think it's very important again to think about how old a lot of this is. This is again. It's almost. It's more than fifty years ago in that time in that me. That was really shocking. And it's absolutely hilarious to see the reactions that she got 'cause the thing about the supreme. It's not like she wrote about this frame. She says something about how she likes. The supreme one line nobody. It followed her her whole life. You Point Down Very well and intelligently and correctly in this book that cultural conservatism is has very little to do with political conservatism.
Supreme Court streams live oral arguments for first time
"But the believe it or not your Supreme Court is in action and this action by the way with the oral arguments by means of telephone believe it or not which means that for the first time ever we're going to actually be hearing the oral arguments live as they happen and who knows the time could come when the very possibly the Supremes may figure out that microphones in federal courts don't mean the end of justice and that might consider entering the twentieth century even though it's been gone now for twenty
Supreme Glamour, an Interview with Mary Wilson
"I'm curious. What inspired you to write this wonderful book. Wow well it was fairly easy because I had already written books about the Supreme Court so therefore you know it was one of the things. My research was not is. It didn't take as long because I have so much research from the other books. And you know writing about the supremes are by argosy and and talking about how much we had accomplished and our career. It was a pleasure to actually sit down and do something not just write about the book but to show pictures and and and the looks and what was behind the singing which was more fashion so it was really a lot of fun sort of demonstrating what we did in not just from recording and the music but how we looked at how we felt when we wore certain gown and all about the gals the gals onto another. Just like we were on to all those years and many of them are in your personal collection cracked. You have I think in the book. There's over twenty four sets of matching onstage ensembles so not just one of the dresses but all three of the dresses. And how did you go about comprising this collection? Well first of all we the Supreme Florence Ballard Donald Ross and I would always travel and when we came home from the road. We'd have to store the gallons and then of course by gowns or designers bring those new county and some of the older gallons that we make perhaps worn on television We would just store them. And they accumulated through throughout all the years right And AS Roma's is no longer in the groove Diane was no longer in the group. And then we had the seventies supremes And I became sort of like the keeper of of everything and the manager of the supremes and all those different things So I yeah. I accumulated the gowns. Because of that and whenever anyone would leave As you know a couple of them did I would end up with all these coun- because no one could take the guy no one can take the gals within the frame as a group Pays for them. And that's how I ended up with the majority of the GALS. Now all of the gals should be in my possession but The reason that I can't tell you how many I have is so many have been not just lost and I won't say stolen. You know things have just disappeared. And then some of the places we had them stored you know. I don't I couldn't figure out where everything was stored inside all these years after the supremes. I have just been trying to recover those downs. That are you know not in my collection but it really is my collection as I said when Florence Diane left everything was left to me. Also just say that even though they were left to me and I had there instead of three sometimes I ended up with just one but all three gallons were upset. Were supposedly with me. And you're still like you said you're actively tracking are able to track some of these pieces down I saw A. I'm not sure what the name of the TV show is. But it was on BBC where this woman found one of your costumes in a garage sale or something of that Lake in London. Well being about it is we've bogged down that Some of the fans have called emailed me. Mira guess what we have we we think a couple of you guys on on Ebay and really so we were trying to get together and email each other and I look at that so a couple of fans actually bought off Ebay and got them for me The ones that you're speaking of in London. The young lady was traveling in I think it was France. And she sold this Sale like a garage. We call them garage sale here there. I think the boot sales or something like that. And so she saw this beautiful gown and She went and she bought it. She didn't realize it was a supreme count so after she bought and she saw the label. It had my name on it. That's when she realized. Wow you know this is. This is This is kind of fantastic and somehow another BBC or someone got in touch with me and told me about the story so we we established my coming over to when I was coming over to England to actually The book was coming out at the time we set up a meeting and we I met her. She came to the state we spoke and she gave me the Gallon Bat. That was really. It was wonderful and it was one of our gals that we were on the Tennessee Williams special However with the stage part about that is that it was only half of the cow because the Gal was a two piece count and had a leotard like a like a bathing suit type top and then it had a skirt that came off and then was a hat to it as well so I don't know where the skirt and the hat is looking for that. Maybe that's surely will show up in the future right and you know there's another set that Really badly outfitting up in the book. I'm not sure what pages on here is a A picture of the pants that when it was food that had a coat a jacket and the pants and it was completely beaded in bugle. Beads and there were three different colors one color with gold. I think Diane's with gold and Cindy in mind were orange and it was all beaded well. The jacket disappeared and disappeared from the designer hacking panels studio so I that that when this and that so I have the pants that but I don't have a jacket so jack ass floating around someplace and it's amazing a lot of times. They ended up being in a exhibit. And so we you know. We know where certain things are. We can't find out who gave them. Yeah so but but the orange jackets have never shown up lose. Maybe someone listening tell you that was not being. I know it was in San Francisco that they
"supremes" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Diana Ross India inevitably did not get along with the Supremes no at all and and you know it became Diana Ross and the Supremes and the Supremes were happy about that and I and I can't imagine because it's you know they were they were a group and obviously Diana Ross became more or less the breakout star of that group if we if you had to choose one out obviously there are some people who would disagree with that but it just it just stinks because they were so good is so good together that that's sort of infighting has become a problem yeah yeah they're legendary though they really are and so I'm you know I know that Vic Vic we had never really he's he he was he knows of the Supremes I know that he has to because I believe one of their albums was on the top wasn't one of the rooms on the top one hundred yeah it was it was you got to hear some of it yeah a little bit of the Supremes and you know it's it's a it's a great starting point yeah I want to get into that year of music is a great great great great great starting yeah well you know Motown man I mean I mean his whole USA yes say like I'll play a little bit of another song here you keep me hanging on which is just an unbelievably good track play where yeah great song you're familiar with the.
'Sontag: Her Life and Work' by Benjamin Moser
"Today I'm very pleased to have as my guest the very brilliant Benjamin Moser who is the author of two biographies of Women Writers The I was a biography of Cou- reese the specter which did a good deal of bringing the Specter a writer who spent a good majority of for life in Brazil to the attention of American readers and the second is the biography of Susan's son tag her life and work which has been a controversial book as if a biography could be controversial but nevertheless this is the way it seems now what do you think of the controversy that seems to have surrounded this book well I think a book about Susan Santa that wasn't controversial would not be a book about Susan's contact I think she's somebody who elicited very heavy very visceral and sometimes violent opinions all through her life and I don't really see this controversial this book I see it more as just I hope it's something starting a conversation about an author that I think is more essential than ever Monsanto was always associated with fashion she was associated with with photography associated with being on the cover of Vanity Fair and the only possible American intellectual who could have been on the cover of Vanity Fair I think the real writers that we actually care about are the ones who go on after their deaths and who have these chances to be reevaluated I can remember the first time I read Susan Sonntags First Book which was against interpret Tation can you remember the first time he read against interpretation yes I can't because I actually hadn't read it until I started working on this book really I know I had read the Auger fi stuff mainly and then I had read essays from against interpretation I think I hadn't read the whole book I'd read notes on Camp I'd read the title essay I'd read some of the film essays but what was really exciting about going back to read it now is that you see a world you see this time which is quite again it feels contemporary but it's all most sixty years old you know against interpretation but you get this whole Panorama of culture and ideas that feels very adding to me I have to tell you it was the first of her books that I read I was astonished by it because Some of the enormity of range of what she's read I mean just when she makes a list of the books that she thinks of you think Oh my you'd already read that in the early sixties choose only in her early thirties to thirty when that book came out before it became fashionable to avert Arto Susan cared about our toll and in fact you know she seems to no that the time she's living in as opposed to the time she died in was a time when p do new things I- slivered out some quotes from Susan let's hear Susan people want to be moved on is a writer want to move people I was very moved cried even a couple of passes that I was riding this one line that made me laugh grimly where I wanna say I say but I don't feel it's me the book says it was a time when knowledge was fashionable Philistinism was unfashionable and I wrote that line with a great deal of Glee and grimness has a time we live in as a time in which knowledge is unfashionable Philipson as it was very fashionable I'm talking to Benjamin Moser son tags biographer that what you just heard was the very first time I sat face to face with Susan from our first conversation and You considered deeply the subject of knowledge and Philistinism and Susan's almost desire to attack the Philistines can you talk to me that I think it's really funny I think it's one of the great American questions I think we're living in a time when Philistinism seems triumphant we don't have to name names but I think we all know who I'm talking about and I think that there's a kind of feeling that we're always being engulfed by the gold escalator and the the all the things in her lifetime worse symbolic of Middle Brow Ism whether it was life magazine in the book of the month club or elevator music all these kind of things Santiago always stood for the opposite of all that crap now you seem to think she becomes as she lives longer and longer harder and harder on the people around her tell me what you mean tell me what that means a lot of it might have had to do the fact that she was physically ill a lot of her life when she was forty two she got stage four breast cancer and it almost killed her and she was subjected to this very gruesome horrifying treatment that did end up saving her life and that's nineteen in seventy five to seventy eight so she's in her mid forties by then and it seemed to me that something did change in her where she got more impatient she got more intolerant of certain people but I think that it's something that's interesting to try to understand what happens but then AH dwell on it too much because what I'm really interested in in Santiago and what I think makes her relevant is her writing and her ideas I think that what we're talking about is a person who wrote in the introduction to against interpretation that we need an erotics of art not a her renewed ix of art and she writes about her fondness for the supremes which at that time you take some on won't take any number of someone's whether it's Irving Hauer Saul bellow they're not listening to the supremes they find it be quite a surprise that a highly thought of intellectual is talking about the supremes by the end of her life she's not talking about the supreme sending more and she's not talking about neurotic criticism no well I think it's very important again to think about how old a lot of this is this is again it's almost it's more than fifty years ago in that time and in that year that was really shocking and it's absolutely really hilarious to see the reactions that she got because the thing about the supreme it's not like she wrote about this frame she said something about how she likes the supremes in one line nobody it followed her the whole life but you point down very well and intelligently and correctly in this book the Cultural Conservatives awesome is has very little to do with political conservatism. Well this is another idea that I think has been forgotten sondheim comes out of a world where out of me education where what she means a small C. conservatism is starting off with Plato and Aristotle and going up to Dante and Shakespeare through the great modern poets and that love that syllabus that Canon that became extremely unfashionable and now I think we're in a world where people aren't reacting against Beethoven you know they don't even know who Beethoven is Dante Shakespeare and so both the people who wanted to modernize that and expand it for example to feminist African American authors those people lost out just as much as the people who wanted it closed for political reasons from the right wing and what happens in that song tag is very perceptive about time and time again it said it all lose out to money it always is out to consumerism and so what happens is you know famous a great painting becomes an expensive painting a great song becomes a song that gets a lot of play on the radio a lot of clicks on the Internet and that's the thing we're in now come talking once again to Benjamin Moser Susan Sonntags biographer in a book from Echo called Sawa tag do you think that you're writing a biography of Susan or in addition a biography of her times well I think both the book is called Sante her life and work and those are two things that are complementary but I'd really there's a lot I'd like people to remember that people don't remember people don't member for example that it was quite common for women to write their husbands books as happened to attack yes fascinated yeah I had no idea will I didn't either I've inhabited this world of the great female intellectuals having done Clarissa Specter before and then Sante it's a world that generation of my grandparents grandmother's generation that I'm familiar with and so about three months ago this piece came out in the Guardian announcing that I had discovered that Sante had actually written the book upon which her husband's career was based book called for the mind with moralist and this piece went viral everybody was talking wrote me and they said are you kidding this happen to everybody nobody wire people so surprised and the reason they're surprise is that I think feminism has made so many gains is that people have forgotten what it was like so when you're talking about a history of her life and times when she applied she's got Souza's very brilliant student and she comes into the World king world and she applies for a job at a magazine and her friend a male friend says well the fact that you're a woman is a real problem but we're going to try to help them get over that and that was a totally normal thing to say to a woman at that time now you would get sued and you know rightly so a lot of the ideas that we think are able in in our culture whether you think about the position of African Americans do you think about the position of women are homosexuals or all these things they've changed really radically and one of the things I think a book like the biographies and Sonic can do is trace the evolution of these ideas so that's the part that I find fascinating because sometimes she's ahead of things and somehow she's behind wind and sometimes she's struggling to understand new ideas as they come into the world it's a fascinating
"supremes" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Supremes didn't make the cut Monday night with her cha cha cha to Aretha Franklin's think and it's seventy five Wilson was the oldest contestant on the show I'm John here wreck on the level on the go and on Twitter at ninety three W. Y. B. C. and W. Y. B. C. dot com eight thirty five traffic on the five Matt Jones still dealing with the Christian but I was sixty five to downtown blocking the right lane meridian street and there's a one thirteen and we have pockets of stop and go traffic running back to Lafayette road in fact it's really heavy meridian street and all the way back to thirty eighth castle where did you continue that slow down to Lafayette road in about seventy on the side so as of J. load Avenue into the Norse waiting kind of a grind here running north bound for sixty five on the northwest side eighty six three of the eight sixty five salute to continue over to Michigan road in the eastbound lanes inbound sixty nine slow roll ninety six three down to four sixty five and on the you said north bound for sixty five just creeping along fifty six three G. but on a put around two and was ville road do not forget those meridian street rants are closed on the south part of downtown close. today seventy all four rams on and off east to west yeah that's because of Missouri street the bank of best western graves people are starting to take that because of the Mercedes free situation Missouri slow before South Street on up to Washington traffic sponsored by favors be window will be with the fight a very and cancer during September we would do would donate up to one percent of sales to help fight a very cancer visit be window duck out for symptoms and ills I bet there was traffic on the fights on the was on Twitter W. I. BC traffic fifty.
Maryland 'peace cross' can stand on public land, U.S. high court rules
"The court has spoken. This is an old cross on public land outside of Washington DC. The cross went up a long time ago to pay homage to the debt of World War, One man across has been standing excuse me for nearly a century and the Supremes in a seven two ruling can't remember it was really lopsided said that this cross is not the imposing state religion, and it will stand and the this, call will reverse a ruling by the fourth circuit court of appeal that ruled the cross. I had to come down, but it's going to stay up and it's been announced by the Trump administration that the fed again and I love this will press to overturn this state sanctuary law. Yeah. The state version of this law is very, very far-reaching. And what it does. It impact, you know this it imposes penalties on law enforcement officers who obey federal law. You obey the federal law. You can get in trouble right? You cannot obey the federal law, as a law enforcement officer in the state, thanks to the sanctuary state position. And the way that it was written HR fifty four. HR HR, you know, which one it is. So the Justice department wants a full appeal court hearing on this one, they want to review it again. First time around. It didn't come out so, well, this time they're going at it and kind of a
"supremes" Discussed on NutriMedical Report
"So if your person that doesn't have good circadian rhythms, you don't get good night's leaves. You have trouble falling asleep. This is probably a formulation that you would also consider using. And that's another one that you got battle the stress issues. And then you can bring in things like that are really powerful their cell depends plots or there's malignant block. These are these are warns, like defense, plus uses the bioactive per cumin than also has not just the curcumin, listen, it also has essential oils in the formulation. That's a really important point because almost all the curcumin anybody's using out. There is not complete like that. And so we want to get these benefits because these formulations these complete formulations can really help because they'll activate pathway called the nerve to pathway. And the nerve to pathway leads our selves to use. What's called the antioxidant response element is, is how we are body chooses to defend itself. Whether it be inflammation needs for detoxification, like base to whether needs to generate free radical quenchers, like any glue the final, that's all based on whether or not the cell can determine what's going on in its environment, and then make that choice from the antioxidant response element. So those unique ingredients like malignant walk in the so forth being bloop. Assimilate come from cursive for specials like broccoli, or your cell depends plus that has the team annoyed it with essential oils. Those are two great examples. Green tea Supremes another one that are that are very powerful at basically helping to positively impact this communication pathway. And so that the cells work differently and they can help to regulate a lot of the stuff that ends up causing this long-term damage heals things. You know, you've got your. So thinking of the. Zeno detox Zeno,.
"supremes" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Joining with Coors. Hebrews yet. Tonight, aviator and the rate of him we make history. Fifty north buffalo. Windmill diners, I love it place. One one five FM, seven twenty eight K dawn. Not talk of Las Vegas. Diana Ross and Supremes writer, Johnny come on. Maybe that is, as, as, as, as they say of Ken Harrelson said, on the White Sox broadcast. Cana- corn Friday throws the softball. All right. So KT came in their fishy. I didn't want you to screw go. Screw up against what were you gonna say, Martha Mandel? That's right on the answer that, that he's going with it. He's hoping for pay dirt. You know, one time at two hundred to one he's opened Martha comes in there, but not the case. But yeah, I mean the Supremes what an iconic spent sound for many, many years, Diana Ross. In fact, she's seventy five and she's just playing here in Vegas a little bit ago so longevity top of the line as reducing would say. All right. Eighty two top eight Philly. Getting pummeled by San Diego. Four to two Houston, bottom bottoming now leading Seattle only two games going on the Richard badgen Finley Toyota out-of-town scoreboard Noah Parker. Follow him on Twitter at crooked Bala fish vein. At the fish, nineteen sixty nine fish. Were you on the series? Now, looney looking like he's out Noah, what's the update on Klay Thompson? That's the same the xrays weren't bad. I mean he's he'll he'll play..
"supremes" Discussed on Pop Shop
"So yeah, Mary had four number one albums on the billboard two hundred plus a number one on the hot one hundred with family affair before she was nominated for economy award for acting. Okay. Now, if you sort of reverse that around. You have someone like Diana Ross, it's squishy because she had a number one single on the hot one hundred before as as just Diana Ross Supremes right with ain't no mountain high enough in like, I think it was nineteen seventy before she was nominated for lady sings the blues. Okay now on the billboard two hundred albums chart. She had number ones with the Supremes win. They were billed as Diana Ross nece. That was still really just the supreme. So end doesn't really count in the same sort of way, you know, someone like Frank Sinatra the hall one hundred didn't exist when he had his Oscar win, right? So, but if the if it had now, he surely would have had one if we look at the charts that pre that that were that came before the billboard two hundred four the help and hundred F Frank definitely had number ones on the charts that sort of word their ancest- come back in the fifties. Come before he won his Oscar for I think it was from here to eternity Malays Ellen's. Right. So basically, the point is lady Gaga is in a very sort of unique position where she established herself as a chart topping number one music superstar, and then became a Oscar-nominated actor. Yes. Or you know, I mean, obviously shares a superstar, but she didn't have the number one album even with Sonny and Cher their album peaked at number two like based on crazy too. But anyway, that's a fun fact for me.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg misses supreme court arguments for first time
"It's a first for one of the Supremes and USA radio networks. Chris Barnes has the details from Washington the supreme court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was missing arguments on Monday for the first time in over twenty five years as he recuperates from cancer surgery. I chord spokeswoman said the eighty five year old Ginsburg is still recuperating and is doing work from home after doctors removed to cancerous growth from her left lung on December twenty first and she was discharged from a hospital on December twenty fifth Ginsburg, Ed who earlier cancer surgeries in nine hundred ninety nine and two thousand nine that did not cause her to miss any court sessions.