18 Burst results for "Tenenbaum"
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Repodcasting
"Mind. Oh wildly creative and he just comes up with like these really sort of unique ideas and you put all admit i wish chasing sh more be more more schwartzman within this. He's one of my favorites. I love him but if he was then maybe he would have been kidnapped. Well that was a wild ride. I can't believe i never heard that before. I will believe you. It's just amazing. I'm totally going to look that up as soon as we're done recording okay so those were all like tidbits that i found that i thought were interesting. Oh i did want to just say one less thing about the whole gene. Hackman thing Because we'd it didn't come up yet. Which is that bill. Murray would like kind of stand up to gene hackman and also he like. He was trying to stick up for wes anderson and he would even go to set on days that he didn't have to be there just to kind of try and be like a buffering. Calm things down. Which i thought was really nice. I mean that's good of him for sure. That's why wes. Anderson continues to use bill. Murray and all of his movies and not gene. Hackman i mean you know. He's obviously he uses his friend straight and of course. Yeah because like quite a few people in this cast are in several of anderson's films with lie of the same people and your timing picking. This was really great. because was anderson's tenth movie is coming out real soon. The french dispatch. Which is one that i will probably go to the theater to see. I would like to see it as well. I don't know that all necessarily go season theater. But i would like to see it and gene hackman is not in the french. Just make that note to our listeners. Bill murray is in the french. Just puch and so we won't have to recast the french dispatch in the future. Hopefully so i think that pretty much wraps it. Up for a royal tenenbaums. Let's take our second break before our final segment replied casting is part of the alberta podcast network locally grown community support it and you should check out some other. Alberta podcast network shows such as i have some notes join liam cress with great beaver and scott sieber joie as they examined hollywood's most mediocre movies and attempt to rewrite a better film. How could the man of steel be less of a man of. He'll what could ghostbusters to have done to make bust and feel good again. What could have made star trek generations of film for a generation. All these answers and more on. I have some notes so you can find. I have some notes along with all the other. Amazing albert podcast network podcasts. At alberta podcast network dot com and now back to the show so it is time for our final segment downs. It's time for hold me. Close young tony danza. The segment where we cast twenty. Dan's into one of the roles in this movie. So janet. where do you wanna put tony. I guess tony in the luke wilson role as rich. What isn't that is name in the movie. Richie it is That's not what i was saying. What to because. I totally wanted to see tony in that game. At least one of the things that i love about this is how is how like weird and unique each character is and like just get up. You know the the wardrobe that they all have their just so eccentric and weird like i just love them. And richie is one of my favorite characters in this movie. Like just his whole. Look right with the the sunglasses in like the sweat band around whatever those things are called around at you high just wanted to see tony like as a tennis superstar and like in shorts and just you know love it. I love it worrying. Lake those aviator glass wanted to see tony in that. Get up. And i wanted to see him as richie and see is interpretation of richie. Okay i think he would have been a little too old for that role personally but i love it. I would love to see him with that beard. Definitely and i don't think he's too old great shave. I mean the character is in their twenties. Well this movie is twenty years old so he would have been in his forties. I'm pretty sure he would have been in his fifties already at that point. Now no tony danza. It's twenty seven million a year. i. I don't think he is. He's not seventy yet. I'm pretty sure is still in his sixties So yeah he'd be in his forties. But i mean like tony danza. Forty was like he probably looked like a twenty year old. He was forty so fit like he's so bath definitely he could. He is the body he could definitely pass himself off as like tennis star. Well i tell you're gonna laugh at my choice. I think based on yours. I put him as raleigh saint clair. The bill murray character. Yeah i actually had to. I don't know if i've ever done this for twenty segment. But there was another one that i like to that i think would've been fun And it would have been different with tony in the role which is dusty the elevator operator who also pretends to be a doctor so i think that would have been really fun to see tony danza in that role to listen. I cast him in the ben stiller role. I wanted to see him in that. Adidas warm yeah. I would have been high. I could absolutely picture him in that red tracksuit for sure but i wanted to see his legs and so i wanted to see him like in a tennis outfit. Wake oh yeah i was. I'm so here for that one. Tony amazing There is one thing. I forgot mentioned before our break. Which is the ratings for the movie On imdb had seventy six percent from thirty four critics and on rotten tomatoes ahead and eighty one percent from two hundred and eleven reviewers so yet it's quite well regarded still to this day. Which i think is wonderful. I feel like the movie is. It's a movie that has aged. Well yeah. I almost want to say like it's a classic because what it deals with. That's something by family fraught relationship that he has children like those family dynamics. It's just sort of movie that you watch today. And it's still relatable. I guess maybe absolutely i agree. It's very universal. Like what the themes of the movie are and it is set in present day. 'cause then spoiler alert when royal dies at the end his gravestone does a two thousand and one for his death so it is set in the present day. But everybody looks like they're back in the seventies basically so. I think that helps not dated in a way in terms of the look But yeah yeah. I love this movie. It was fun to watch again. It was the second time. I watched it this year and could.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Repodcasting
"Yeah just hearing the stories His fellow cast members. Hide to tell especially when they did the tenth anniversary and they did a twentieth anniversary reunion this year as well. I think it was in the summertime. i was reading. But i they did it over. Assume and stay. Tell the stories of gene hackman. They almost say it. I don't know like they tell them in. Like a really fond. Sorta way. And i think that's very i don't know i feel like actors really protect actors right. You know like it's scary rare. That actors bad knows one another. It's tape of industry. Where even if you're awful for some reason everyone protects everyone else. Which is you know. I i guess take so long for certain things to come out rain all. Add something to that. Because i think that's typical if you're of the male persuasion because lake lake. They were all given the male. Know what i mean is. If you're an awful male people will still protect you for some reason. But when you always hear about difficult females on sat like shannon doherty. I remember back in like beverly hills. Nine o. two one o. Days her getting fired because she was difficult and having a lot of trouble before she found another job. That's definitely yeah so anyway. I don't know why they're protecting this old fart. He doesn't deserve it. You know the stories are almost told lake as if they're talking about like this just a be old uncle or whatever and it's like i mean he said some really awful things and it sounds he's to me reading the stories it was like the he sounded like a child throwing a temper tantrum every single day on such and like some of the things that he apparently said to wes anderson were just awful like a well just horribly obscene. And it's like that makes for like a very very uncomfortable work situation. Yeah i'll say this. If my grandpa threatened to burn the house down. I would not look back on. That was fondness him. You know. you have to be deserving of the role definitely. Really interesting is like. He went on to win awards for his portrayal of royal. He won a golden globe which doesn't really mean much employees twenty one. It doesn't really mean at the time. It was super prestigious right and he won a bunch of other awards. Lakes critics associations like the national society of film critics. And you know it. I mean overall. His performance was definitely praised. And the film did really well commercially. It did well. And it even got an oscar nomination for best original screenplay. Yeah sorry go ahead. I was just gonna say i think this movie is the one that kind of put with anderson on the map because bottlerocket lake. Nobody really saw it. And then i think rushmore was critically praised but it wasn't a big hit so this was the one that kind of like made him more behold name. I think people sort of started to take notice of his work. Frank i mean certainly. I went to see this. I remember. i went to see this at the movie theater. And this was actually the first west anderson film that i ever saw for me. This was my introduction to his work. And i mean this is most definitely one of my favorite movies of all time so yeah just to read the. I have a lot of affection for this movie. I watched it numerous times and just really enjoyed this ensemble cast like. I thought it was a movie that was very well cast. I really enjoyed it and then just reading that. It almost sort of cast this this case fall shadow. When you read all this about gene hackman china well and the cast as a whole was a big draw for me as well. But it's not the gene hackman show like it is very much. Everyone is really good in it. Everyone has their part so well and the movie works so well because of everybody. We'll absolutely of course gwyneth paltrow at the time was like this was when she was like she was the girl in hollywood range. Big deal at the time and wilson. Owen wilson. I mean these people were all sort of or certainly much more popular than hop. i know. yeah yeah. I have to say personally. I think this is my favorite gwyneth. Paltrow performance of her entire career. Yeah i would say so. It's not what she won. The oscar forbid so. I did read something. That i thought was really interesting. Danny glover luke. Wilson and owen wilson. All turned down parts and ocean's eleven to appear in this movie. A i think they made the right choice. Personally even though i like oceans night and then another thing that i saw that just was like weird and interesting is the original hawk that played mordechai was kidnapped during shooting and held for ransom and production. Couldn't wait for him to be returned so the bird that appears later in the movie is a different bird and like it apparently has more white feathers and i don't know if that's because like they comment on the more white feathers quite a bit so i don't know if it was like that was how it was written or they added that in because they had to get a different bird. I don't know but the poor bird well initially that role hot. Mordechai was actually supposed to be a person. Did you read about that. Hey are you joke anderson when he was writing at They had sort of batted around. Mordechai was actually going to be like a person. It was going to be jason schwartzman boots and he was going to be like this guy named mordecai. This character named mordecai lived across the street from them. But then for some reason that didn't pan out and so they decided to get a hawk. Because let's face it. If you can't have jason schwartzman in your then yes only walk. Take place and know what to say. I feel like i'm high right now. That whole story was so wild. it's true leg. I mean if you go if you google this and you do when they did their tenth anniversary. The you know all this sort of came out. it's really interesting the whole process. I just find wes anderson really fascinating and really interesting.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Repodcasting
"This movie. Budget with twenty one million office was seventy one million so if did fairly well i mean at the time. It was the highest. Grossing film. That wes anderson had made each at that time before. A grand budapest to over that sort of whatever that's nice to hear. I really really liked this movie so the synopsis is the eccentric members of a dysfunctional family. Reluctantly gathered under the same roof for various reasons. It is kind of like a hard movie to sum up but anyway. So let's take our first ad break. And then we'll come back and let everybody know our choices for recast. Podcasting is brought to you by. At and the future of podcast hosted by todd. Hirsch ad financials vice president and chief economist. The future of podcasts has launched its third season by connecting with industry leaders to uncover. What's on the horizon for the things that mean the most to you. The future of podcast promises to give you insights to help navigate. What is often uncertain. Future explore how our economy and communities can not only brace for change but embrace the opportunity at creates. Subscribe to the future of in the apple store. Google play spotify and everywhere. Podcasts are found and connect with us at at dot com slash. The future of and now back to the show. Okay janet so do you wanna start off letting us know who you selected. Sure so. Like i said i just off the top of my head. I thought of shoe actors. I would much rather have him. In the role of royal and who i think would have done An amazing job even one of them. My first choice was paul. Newman who was still alive. He was like seventy five years old at the time because remember. This is a twenty year old movie right. So paul newman. I think he was my first choice. I remember thinking well. Paul newman like i think he would have been really interesting in this role and imagine being able to say like paul newman is in my movie cares about. Oh that would have been a better yet. Yeah if i was a filmmaker. I'd be like yeah. Paul newman or i also went with christopher plummer. Who could be about the right. Each as well and christopher plummer was an amazing actor as well. And i could really have seen him in this role either. Paul newman or christopher plummer. I think would have done a fine job as royal tanenbaum. I was pulled him an acting at that. Time he he absolutely was he did Broach perdition in two thousand and two agree and that was a big budget film so he absolutely was still working and working on large projects. So i mean this would totally. This is something. I don't know i mean i find it interesting. That he wrote the part for gene hackman. I don't know why maybe gene hackman with someone that he'd always wanted to work with ray and obviously personal choice for him. I mean if she rose the role expressly for him. But i would. If i was a filmmaker i would much rather have. Paul newman film. He's alleged or i mean even christopher plummer legend as far as i'm concerned much worse than gene hackman like. I don't want to sound like i am disparaging of gene hackman. Because i think he's an excellent. He's a wonderful actor. He's a fine actor right and he's been around and he's you know and i didn't dislike him as royal but i don't think that he's a singular actor by any means. I don't think okay. Yeah he had at this point he already had like what two academy awards and you know. And he'd been working in the business a long time and he you know i'm sure. He thinks very thought of himself as a legend. It's like i don't know. I mean i just don't understand why you would be like such super awful. Yeah on a film set like when someone has written this pert for you and this really juicy part. He obviously didn't care that the part was written for him. It obviously was not a big deal for him. Obviously yeah you know. But i mean i definitely could see paul newman or christopher plummer. Yeah i could really see christopher plummer. I really liked that pig. 'cause i'll say this for me like i noticed it from the first time i saw the movie but i never thought he should be recast. But i didn't always think like man. Royal tenenbaum is such a creep and such a manipulator but so transparent about it like he comes across as such addict combat. Like it was hard for me to understand why they let him back in their lives and why they give him chances and everything like that. So when i was thinking about recasting i wanted someone with a little more charisma or charm or just someone who you can buy that even though they might treat you badly. You're willing to take them back. Like i don't see that engine hackman and not in his portrayal of royal so for me My first choice was jack. Nicholson he's a little younger than gene. Hackman like five years six years younger something like that and around that time he had done the pledge in two thousand one in about schmidt in two thousand and two and jack nicholson is someone who is very charismatic on screen in pretty much everything he does so i just felt like like even while watching it once. I started thinking about jack. Nicholson in like trying to place him in the role. I just my imagination. I was buying it way more. Yeah of course. Jack nicholson could play this role absolutely and then the second person Is like maybe a weird choice. But it's michael caine. I just would love to hear that british accent in that role and and michael caines amazing of course in everything. He does actually concerned for the role he was. Yeah he is cool. I didn't see that michael caine was considered for it and so was gene wilder yes. Gene wilder did see which i thought was really interesting. He would have been hit two gene wilder i. He would have been really saney. I think right yeah. It would have been in pretty different movie. Definitely yeah he would have been much more eccentric he would have been Yeah so and then michael caine around that time was doing miss congeniality and the movie called last orders in two thousand one and two thousand two he was in austin powers in goldmember so yet just kind of place them in time and like i was saying i had a handful of other people who is like. Oh they do they could be catoon. So yeah but i do think that like any one of these four not only could do the rule but could do better than gene hackman. Yeah i didn't realize gene hackman is still alive. She's ninety one years old. Yeah but i don't think i don't remember the last time gene. I thought she not been in anything. I don't think he's worked for quite some time. But.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Repodcasting
"That. This movie celebrated its twentieth anniversary this year. That's wild that is so the reason that i selected this movie I recently read an article in vulture from two thousand and thirteen so apparently when they were casting. This film wes. Anderson brought this Movie with owen wilson and he wrote a part specifically with gene hackman in mind for casting and ch- apparently gene hackman was a dream only for call to work with when he was filming and he was very cantankerous. I think that's actually a really nice word to use but anyway I didn't realize that there was like this. Whole back story with gene hackman that he really caused a lot of friction during filming. And so i was reading this and just reading. You know what the other actors had to say about gene hackman sort of the whole experience of it. I just thought to myself. Wow i really want. Ch- cast him out of this movie because this was such an excellent role to have someone right of roll like this four you presley and then just sort of just be so awful and nasty and just ship all over the experience and be terrible to the cast also to wes anderson. I just thought you know what jean hochman can be replaced. I mean he's a great actor. Of course yeah fine. Excellent actor. But i mean he didn't do anything in this role that an another fine actor couldn't have done so that was wow. I really went on there. Like fifty minutes story But is why selected the film. Because i decided you know what gene hackman didn't deserve this role. That's how awful. He was during filming. Well i love that. Because while this is i think an excellent movie and i do think gene hackman is very good in it. I don't think he is integral to the film. I think we can easily replace him and make it better well. What's wild. is you know while. I was reading this off the top of my head. I thought of two actors that i could easily cast into the role of royal. Screw you. Gene hackman yeah. You're being recast. I had a list of. Maybe like five. That i've been narrowed down to two so yeah definitely there are a lot of people. Hate the doodles. The long story. That's why selected this movie and israel. Okay so well on that while watching the movie like usually when were watching movies for re podcasting tend to kind of like skim through the imdb trivia section and. i had never looked at that section for this movie before So when i was watching it this time i did and a lot of the things said gene hackman lake. He knew he was at the end near the end of his career when he accepted this. And so he was looking for Something light and fun and apparently. That's what wes anderson had promised him that it would be a fun film shoot and it wasn't fun for him and that's why he was a big old jerk. Quake 'cause you're not having fun. I dunno it just felt so like immature. Well it's interesting. Because some of the items that i read because apparently when they did the tenth anniversary of the film wes anderson was asked about. You know all of this friction and this whole situation that happened. And he said that one of the reasons that he felt gene hackman Was very resistant was because they had to pay him scale. Oh interesting. the money was not there. But as wes anderson explained it was such i mean he had like nine big actors on all these names so he couldn't possibly pay each of them an exorbitant salary. So he said you know the budget just was not there for that so he said they had to be paid scale and he said that that was definitely one of the issues that gene hackman pod or he's suspected that gene hackman had and apparently gene hackman also wasn't too thrilled that he was going to have to like the shooting went on for sixty days and gene hackman was really annoyed that he was so you know he was going to have to work for like two months late. Okay i understand. He was seventy years old at this point but then toss on the movie right lake. Don't be you know so nasty and coolish to everyone. I mean it's just it really shows by power imbalance rate yet. How you see like a lot of these actors. I mean with anderson was still relatively new in hollywood. He and you know there's that power imbalance and there is almost like an abuse of power and it's wild that you know it seems to be more of i don't know i don't think it's a rarity in this business. You hear these stories over and over and over and over again and it's like i think this is just the nor and it's kind of disappointing. I think yeah when you hear about this. I did also read that. He was so awful onset. That gwyneth paltrow anjelica huston actually avoided him. I mean when it's paltrow. When they the tenth anniversary like she said that she was actually scared to work with him. And angelica houston as well and you have to remember angelic houston at this point was i mean she was not a novice by any means so just imagine like having a co worker that you're scared to work with like just the things that she'd hackman said as well like he's threatened to burn down the set and you know it's just like you hear all of this. I don't want to go through all of it because we would be here for two hours. Anyone who's really curious. Like just go over to google and it's all there but i mean he was sean awful just like a dog. Monster was odd horn the way he he treated wes anderson and you know his fellow actors and it's just really disappointing to re di. Well i do just want to say one thing to kind of wrap that up. Which is that wes. Anderson has said in interviews that one his one regret of his career was that he could not make the experience more enjoyable for gene hackman. Which i think is such a like. I don't know sweet and maybe diplomatic thing to say that lake after you know he's been treated so poorly by this big buffoon that he says it's his regret that he didn't make it more enjoyable for him. Which i it's very sweet. So how was the box office for.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Managing Partners Podcast
"The broad array of legal issues affecting charities trade and professional associations international ngos and other nonprofits. That's a lot of clients jeff as well. We'll talk about that. Jeff is one of the nation's leading nonprofit attorneys and is also an accomplished author rusher and commentator on nonprofit legal matters. He is frequently called upon by major media outlets to provide commentary on news stories involving nonprofit legal issues and developments and has served as an expert witness in several court cases on nonprofit legal matters learn more about jeff the firm and his practice on this episode of the managing partners podcasts. What's up jeff eric. Thanks for having me. That they were the intro. That was really good. Actually this is probably our best intro ever and where everyone who's watching jeff. A really really really helped craft this one. I really liked that. Last part onus still editor. Cool with it i i. Actually i get the sense that you do. A decent amount of marketing. Which is what we like to talk about here. Marketing and how marketing can grow a law firm. We'll get into that but tell us a little bit about yourself what you do. Maybe some of the clients not by name of course but just kind of give us an overview of what wasn't covered this intro sure gladly on the keep it brief so i have been an attorney in private practice in washington. Dc for twenty five years all of it. Exclusively representing a nonprofit organizations primarily outside general counsel dealing with a very broad array of all the different legal issues. So i'm not a litigator. More of a kind of an outside general counsel providing advice in counseling guidance on a very broad array of legal issues. I spent most of my career. Nineteen years of charing nonprofit practice at a large national law. Firm called venable Beginning of last year. I started my own firm. Tenenbaum law group with another attorney and our assistant. We've since added a third attorney last month. We are a boutique. Based in downtown washington dc focused exclusively on the representation of.
Interview with Tuvia Tenenbom
"He's my absolute pleasure to welcome back to johnny gould's jewish state to via tenenbaum. Absolute pleasure to be with you again. You know you are a true free speech. Doyenne and for this particular podcast. I think it's the first thing verson ground rules as you can smoke. That's the first thing eight you're wanting to billion and the second thing is you truly opened my eyes to my own. I think tolerance of jew hate when we first met two years ago thinking because before that time you know. I've been conditioned i think in growing up in the uk in school where they're only three jewish kids to tolerate the what they call politely banter works erm you would call anti semitism and it did overstretched itself from time to time and i think that is a sort of shall we say looking for a better word but would have jimmy cued. I think from a lot of british people. And i think that's what you sean likes this book. Which is finally out in english. That's why it's called the tame taming of the ju. it's not just a take on shakespeare. It's the taming of the jewel. I mean giuseppe. Funding indicated biden. Own amazing to me edo deny or tolerate and sometimes joined together. Fox's would there accuse us we'd the hate us. That was shocking. I mean the fell. Shocking was citizen. This admit is imminent burden. I didn't expect it. I went to britain. Because i'm a tinto naomi's love english data. I said okay. My published opportunity mean sister. Go anywhere you want whatever you would like to go is i like to go to britain. I like to go. i like to see did out. I mean zane ought to do it better than anybody else. That's what i remember. And then the was black seed said. Okay i'll see you two belting stone which one stone i didn't expect anti-semitism and i didn't expect such a contaminating such a contagious. Such deepen. they semitism so deeply rooted. You know it on an island katelyn or in england which is the most important of course a bit of the uk but it was a frightening to sit and what is more fighting. Wants to see the basically. I'll kind of collaborating. Sometimes they had to fight jewish lead. Doesn't seem like law. Your people told me this and that your people told me i interviewed. People not told me are available. The life is a horrible thing so this is the common people and it took time. Tim's admitted but one that gate open has had them open and started talking. Honestly say to me you know. How many times have been told delta jew oh you know let us all kinds of dips and it's like amazing much so and little kits in manchester of hasidic. The auto talks kits in manchester and london will have had acts pelted them only storm so whatever it is i mean is a big addictiveness and we talked to jewish leaders saying even when the time used to say anything against wirelessly well owning two positions if to say one wowed against jimmy coleman only now's opt in the position you know as it became hewison you wayne saying that a one is easy allies. That are not going to be selected you know in a volume label for example district. Tina zero willing to say it was piping to see that one of the most disturbing rates. I think of british antisemitism and this might go around the world as well is. There is a sort of dog whistle so that someone can maintain that they're not anti semitic so someone who is an influence on me. Extreme left and concise something assiduously continuously hard left without. Referencing jews but then. His followers commend dog whistle a really serious anti semitic sort of betrayal of what they think themselves. I'm using an example of a very powerful voice. Which is john bishop. Who has who has three and a half million followers. He prostrate himself in front of ken loach on twitter. He said all this great interpreted it was as though he transferred the word. A jeremy corbyn for ken loach. I would kneel before him. And then if i couldn't anymore i prostrate myself in front of him which set off a huge torrent of jew hate and of course he a month ago on holocaust memorial day. Couldn't believe the terrible tragedies and then this is where the problems lie and that's an eye opener i think for british choosier surprising the anti-semites i mean disgust for britain and coastal are the places. You know that they took very nicely. Buddy dead jews in world war cho- you knows such nice people bubble and so bad and let's give some money to memorize them and and an make any fence you know maybe even endows of comments may be whatever it is making events you know in in a beautiful place to memorize their juice by the juice living was you know i mean it's like at all let's let you know what's album changes on the plane and of course the cord is a polish time. The code is is the stinian am am by itself. You know if you kill by the palestinians you know it doesn't mean that you don't like jews you know if you're critical officially doesn't mean that you're antisemites if you are cup only fizzle and if the only people who care about our justice palestinians because you killed by nobody else. Don't get about. Muslims in china while being tortured by million. Your don't care about syria. Don't care about libya you don't care about lebanon. You don't care about you. Don't even know what happens in yemen. Of course you never heralded by the war in chechnya and and distorted opening their head about anything. Only but it's going to stadiums you know is that there's a problem and they interesting thing when when i went into states and talk to the people and i tied to figure out. Why only this issue bottles you know. Other they show from people is back know underneath it. The other side was fight. Independence genius he. So did choose members alleys jews and a hall of people or some people would say something like you know what you will high. I don't know why feedbacks why feel about palestinians and i don't feel about anybody else. I have to think about it not over the palestinians up. You know it's like when. I wanted to start with like anyone to my my wife. Easy as you mentioned and i went to take a towards kamla sound everything and i'm gone to straight on that and i pick up young people young white folks as they call them. You know students. And i say i. My name is ahmed. And i'm from palestine. Would you like to appointing the individual cumberland. I say to say some wards full touma. Addison sister palestines and yet when you see slice cates looked like he must santana even studious and everything or well drafts. And the person free pop stein. And then he apologizes up. Tradit- day. Yes not yet picked up to join the battle. I'm just like you away. Think i'm posting. Think whether you might want to. Nobody looks like from his teens. You don't even have. Some people do not know the distance. When i asked him to stupid question between lemon palestine.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Borne the Battle
"Requires extraordinary of Organization To make sense of it, including the vibes versus the VCR. and. So I was part of the. E B I think the the Veterans Committee outreach engagement board we were. We were one of the thirty nine facts, the Federal Advisory Committees. That twenty nine excuse me fic's that are formed for ongoing major issues to serve directly. To make recommendations in statements to suck va to the secretary of the I. think There is of the other twenty nine. There's everything from like a Vietnam veterans. FEDERALIZE Commission I. Think There are issues for their twenty nine different. adviser commissions, and we are one of them in our whole focus was the master plan at a greater Los Angeles va of the three, hundred, eighty, eight acres being. Used properly by va four the. Housing and wellness of the local veteran population here in l. a. and that was a massive Gotcha wasn't is a massive. Project Gotcha still ongoing absolutely. So the land was donated and initially there was a veterans home and it served as our they built up Silvino serve that are in our. Space there's actually even one that was even closer to the water near Santa Monica of. Veterans who came from world, war one or World War Two, they have a place to truly transition have some downtime even then enjoy in enjoy more peaceful a area and over the course of thirty forty, fifty years. That initial intention had changed to. MONETIZE ING and the and leases. From everything from oil companies to Hollywood, storing their vehicles to other nonprofits, using it as their base of operations and someone finally said, wait we are a city, you know La's largest the second largest city in the nation we have the largest veteran population in the US we now the second largest homeless population. Yes and I think we have one of the largest veteran homeless population in the US. There's a shortcoming here and have since been working with the VA to manage the master plan to essentially house. A homeless veterans provide services for them and those three, hundred, eighty, eight acres. For its initial mission and so the board was the board the board you're on was helping advise in that capacity for that purpose. Correct..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Borne the Battle
"With my business was not the best decision for me. what business was. So. I'm on Ben Jacob Designs it's to honor my father. Ben. In Hebrew meaning son of and Jacob my father's my father's name. He changed it when it came to America but son of Jacob designs I kind of modeled modeled gut name. After a few other. Names in the industry and Ben Jacob Design despite the very confusing name to most I wasn't a graphic designer I wasn't architect. It was a it was an off road motorcycle company that provided rentals for for race and recreational use. which was Quite unique in the country almost no one was doing that. But then the great recession hit and the great recession hit and I said, what am I doing in Florida literally playing in the dirt driving all around the state, and then along the East Coast hauling ten to thirteen motorcycles playing in the dirt. Win I'm you know putting in twelve fourteen sixty days wrenching on the bikes coordinating rentals? Equipment driving all around the state and then and then fortunately watching guys who went my bike's get on the podium and winning races win in contrast people making a pretty penny with good health benefits who? Who who have a better lifestyle and thankfully? my partner. She made me aware of an opportunity in see. She made a in a warm connection that led to some interviews and the let's my me finally moving to DC and. And putting on a suit and tie in joining the beltway bandits, baser defense contracts, Base Gosh Yeah. D.C bandits. Not Feeling definitely know the failure. I told myself I'd never come here and here and here and here I am. Okay, but there was a pivot at some point. You know you're in the DC. Government contracting life. And then in two thousand, fifteen, you went in a direction. A completely separate direction professionally yes. You went out to La for an opportunity with we are the mighty which. Is a veteran I? Don't know. It's it's a veteran buzzfeed right? Can we call it that? Yeah that's actually a great way. It's yeah. I would say the largest military centric digital publisher.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Borne the Battle
"So I remember seeing their eagerness to get out to the field when the field was Mike where are you going to go like where is there to go? These were these were mustangs that were that were going for That had previously been enlisted. Is that what they call the Marines? Officers. Your call, mustangs. We just call them wise people in the air. Force, we call them professional golfers actually. Yeah exactly. They're active duty enlisted folks who put in their package got selected and then. They were in your class exactly and they're about fifty percent of our class. You know some of us were brand new college graduates and yeah exactly fifty percent or so were Mustang so to speak I didn't know that was that high. That's awesome. So. Okay. So you're Lincoln says that you were an aircraft instructor navigator for surveillance and reconnaissance aircraft yes one. One, which aircraft are we talking youtube or unmanned? A amand we you know that was my very polite way of saying I was a navigator on a what's commonly referred to as spy plane was at Youtube or Would they run s are seventy was at that point where they are correct that's had been retired although that would have been a assume that one at mach three Alma Gosh but. We we were in the. The. Unknown. Our aircraft is is literally the black sheep of of the Air Force? It's got a it's a long knows it's the rivet joint. no-one knows about it. Even. In the Air Force I would tell people that I flew as a navigator on the thirty five and they'd say oh. Yeah we take all the time from the Casey went thirty five no artsy one, thirty, five reconnaissance aircraft again. Gas Me all the time. And you're like, no stopping this is a couple of interesting. Okay. Our C. One, thirty, five. Who makes that Boeing it's a Boeing okay it's a heavily modified. 707 esque airframe. Interestingly. Enough some of our, some of our craft were literally converted. I think initially aircraft like the whole 707 fleet like I think the AWACS. J. Stars and the Rivet joint some of them were converted commercial airliners. Seven seven platforms, and of course when they got to the Air Force we we modified them like mad new engines, glass cockpits. In, our case we installed literally hundreds of antennas. Thousands and thousands of pounds, worth of servers, literally, miles of of Ethernet line I mean we had linguists in the back door listening to multiple things in multiple frequencies and. The aircraft was. As a master of protecting anything in the electronics spectrum. Understanding it. Whether it's person.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"You did hear my Tenenbaum mention the NFL draft if you look at the calendar the NFL draft one way or another as scheduled could go off and that could be the next sporting event that we're talking about no wins or losses but certainly plenty of intrigue Matt Miller NFL writer for bleacher report Friday night was spinning company here on ESPN radio on how the NFL is going to handle the upcoming draft right now just the way the NFL teams of panel there and kind of the the information that is leaking out of the they would really like to keep the draft what it is and I think that you know we've seen them say the leak you're still gonna start on the eighteenth green agency going graduating tag today players get cut I think that kind of signifies that you know the NFL can can work without you know people being there person previously can happen without people need to get together the draft can happen without people need to get together and and I don't even know if there's a way to do it in a limited scope of like yet maybe the commissioners on after the critics you know so we can be shown on ESPN and NFL network and maybe you still get you know twenty prospects were there they've been cleared invented and and you know that it's okay for them to be there but I can imagine we're gonna feel large gathering in a in a major city right now and Matt Miller again I'm having no pro days and how that could possibly impact the draft detail what the world looks like and and forty days were drafted what we could see teams be a little bit safer you know and not go after the risky type players you know a player to like Joe Mixon a couple years ago obviously concerns about about his background and the Bengals still confident of the draft in the background the player like that where you know order Jeffery Simmons last year with the injury in other players or you want to get to know them you want if you are at and and now not being able to I think you have a pretty big impact that is Matt Miller covers the NFL for bleacher report he joins spinning company Friday night on ESPN radio ESPN NFL insider Dan Graziano believes there will be news with the potential signing on a new CD I think that's something we.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Come on the broadcast of the lovely and talented Britney Tenenbaum from axis a line is going to tell us what's popping the A. T. L. this week and I get a what's Poppin tonight and tomorrow are a buddy the renaissance man the debate of entertainment's the bird is the punch line tonight and tomorrow we talked about the documentary but your also making a nother this is a feature film yeah wrote directed a feature film it was an exercise to just see if I could you know write a screen play out on the road and I was kind of depressed and nothing was happening and I I wrote a screenplay and I was heard you write about what you know so I wrote about my earlier since stand up all the crazy things that happen to me and basically just about is something that I think everybody can relate to special your twenties is you know going after goal going up pursuing your bliss and that's I was ultimately what the film became and so it's about a kids very first time ever going on the road as a comic he's opening for his this this fated sitcom star of yester year but he still reveres him and the whole first half the film is all the optimism romanticism of becoming a professional comic and then the back half is the reality of sobriety and isolation the comes with him actually hanging out with the with the headliner yeah so it's all the parting with the feature act and then the reality of what headliners is and the pivot so it's it's really great Jimmy Yang plays younger version of me Alex my offer from SNL please the few track Cedric the entertainer plays the headliner nice of a guy member last time here you were you were your mention that you're working on and that's good yeah that it's finally done you such a run is a young high just adds border wrote a screenplay lord I made a documentary all yeah I'm gonna be at the punch line I got to tell you the punch line it is to me it's one of look obviously it's a it's had a history with the community for so long but I like the the new space it reminds me of an old school comedy club in the eighties that was bangin as a patron I don't I don't I'm not I have not been on the new stage but as a pager and I love the new spot up and bucket yeah because of the lay out I think there's a little more space than the old club in the menu is ninety six times bigger well then you know a little bit everything yeah but to most comics complement the newspaper yes so it's a very it's an old fashioned places low ceiling it's tight there is something wraps the Lafayette and and not a lot of people that's the comedians are obviously out on the road but a lot of the newer clubs are much larger yeah really almost like the big box style in the sound can really disappearing let's comparing for sports analogy like playing at Fenway Park as opposed to like riverfront stadium which was you know a cookie cutter happiness I would my yeah idea it's rather get that cozy feel of of of Wrigley here find where as you tour the country there's there's those clubs that survived the eighties and are still around and like like punch line San Francisco is is one of those clubs that just low ceiling traps the laughter and it's been around forever and to me like the punch line that new space it's new but it feels like an older like relic of that that's just been great to comics and that's why I'm a fan I like the space and the cheese omelet is to die you can laugh Stephen needed cheese omelet online social media work we find you buddy Steve are live B. Y. R. N. E. everywhere line where I'm.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on Sustainability Explored
"That all I could be was supremely grateful to be alive in this moment. Right now appreciating the wonder and the beauty of our planet and. I think that's one of the things that I try to tell people all the time that we have to keep reminding ourselves what we're fighting for and it is this beautiful planet so that's just kind of one story that happened again and again again in different ways of life. Just being completely gobsmacked in awestruck about you know the wonder and the beauty of our very planet. I checked your Tadic stole. I think it was in San Diego when you start with meeting your neighbor that has this climate anxiety and I like the message that you transmitted towards the audience throughout the talk. I would wrap it up as you know. Whether Research Res-q the reason opportunity. And now I kind of bump into the same here. The same yes. It's climate change. Yes it's bad but it's also you know it also reminds us why we're here and what we're fighting for sticking of climate change win. Do you think we started to have you as a science communicator. You know that land which is very powerful tool and it's important to choose words properly at which point of time we started to speak not of the climate change but rather of climate crisis shore It's village absolutely while I was just ask the same question to two days ago so I think it's an excellent question. The climate crisis isn't new. It's always been a climate crisis but this is what's happened in the past. You had both from journalism side and from the science side people who spent their decades in their career being focused on their research so that was their focus. And then you know. The deniers really have a lot of free time. Because they're not really doing any research to just kinda come up with these catchy phrases and framing and it's only been recently that science communicators have really put themselves forward with enough knowledge and background. Information to understand how to communicate. What's happening better than they have in the past so the climate it's always been a climate crisis. What's new is that? The communication side has been better at framing. What's been happening this whole time? Show you agreed to climate crisis. Not just a climate change. Sure it's a climate crisis. It's the climate emergency absolutely especially the longer we wait to take action speaking of actions the research research going on especially your now based in a city nickel for here emirate. So yeah this research. The epicenter of research of the opposite of climate deniers. So people were to doing something for what climate scientists Earth scientists not just Pasadena but certainly in DC in across Europe there's climate researchers scientists in Pennsylvania all over the world that we connect we share data stories but how about those ordinary citizens. That are like me seat in home doing some some work working in any other sectors other than research. What can they do if they experience climate anxiety? Just like your neighbor from the talk and they're running around. I don't know what to do. How can I be helpful? What kind of advice could you give to them? Let's starts out where we have to know as citizens as people who live here on planet are together riot global community that we can't sit around helplessly waiting for scientists to come save us and now's the time for all of us to really start to ignite our own inner science park and the inner science park is something like if you're born as a human right so all humans have this innate curiosity so if you are curious about the world around you if you want to understand how the world works that science right so maybe not. Everybody is interested in having profession as a scientist or being science researcher. But that doesn't mean we can't own our inner science spark and understand the world around us using critical thinking and logic so the first thing to do is if you're sitting there thinking this this was probably the number one thing that I heard when I told people are people found out that I worked at NASA. They were like Oh while I used to love science when I was a kid or I'm not a scientist. I'm not a math person. I'm not a science person so the first thing that you can do that everybody should do that. Everybody needs to do is to reframe are thinking about who we are and what we can be so reclaim yourself as a scientist right. Even if you're not having a job as a scientist you are a scientist to few seek to understand the world around you using critical thinking so that's number one and then once you kind of claim that we all get to participate in the important conversations that are happening right now in our communities about what to do about these things so for example I've joined a number of environmental groups. So that's everything from the by nothing project to local community environmental groups. I gotTa Position My City Council on the Sustainability Commission. I'm in gardening groups and zero waste groups and I did a waste warriors project so those are all things that are in my community and they're all things that bring me joy because I think one of the you know you mentioned earlier that I really strongly believed that every challenge is. Actually you know disguised as an opportunity or every opportunity. Disguises a challenge really. They're they're kind of both the same and one of the things that I so much that it's true about America is that were conditioned to believe that more and more material stoff is GonNa make us happy and it's just not true especially now around the holidays you see like this you know push consumerism more more. More people live in these big houses in their isolated and alone and Brindley brings people. True Joy is interacting in community. And so all these things that I've really started because I wanted to work in my own community to fight against the problems of the climate crisis have actually ended up bringing me huge amounts of joy being able to know so many of my neighbors and my girlfriend comes over literally who who lives near me and we both do composting and she brought some worms and some chicken coup and we dug into the ground around my fruit trees and of all the material possessions that I wanted most in the world. It was worms chicken Pu. Who's that was? What breaks brought me the most joy to see my gardens flourish as to have relationships with Strong Women Mile Community? I'm on my way this year. Actually in January I started the zero waste experiment in a own apartment and I'm common. I'm common to that. Organic compost in worms point into. Yeah so composting is so easy. It's just one of those things you know. Everybody has to take in addition to joining all these communities. Everybody has to take responsibility for their own behavior. And composting is one of those things where you know maybe you think. Oh what I have to learn something. I'm gonNA study something that's going to be hard and it's literally the easiest thing you can do. Food waste makes up about a quarter of what ends up in the land on. It's completely unnecessary. Because those trucks that carry the trash to the landfill so about a quarter of what ends up in the garbage truck goes to the landfill is food waste and remember those garbage trucks. They're not fuel efficient. They're very energy consumptive and so once food waste gets to the landfill. It doesn't break down the same breaks down in your compost digested by worms. It gets so compressed. There's it's not aerated. Properly so it turns into methane gas which is even more toxic for the environment. So the simple task of composting. That's whether you have a yard or whether you do like worm. Composting in an apartment can really decrease a lot of the greenhouse gases. And on top of it you get all this really healthy nutrient rich soil. We are now speaking of the household little actions but in the global scene how effective are composed in turn in two zero waste compared to what responsible for sure. Well I mean first of all I just WanNa say that little actions aren't little and all of those seemingly small drops add up so we don't want to belittle or undermine in any of those small actions there are seven billion people on planet earth or more than that so. If everybody did their share it could make a huge difference. So let's not do that but yeah it's going to take everybody and I think corporate change is made because the consumers demanded I was just working on a project remember. I said I'm all in about in community so I was working on zero waste piece in. We worked to do a campaign called cut out cutlery and it was asking those food.
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"Again. It's nothing amazing but it is. It's better than what you would expect. A movie called the angry birds movie too yeah. It's i've never played. The game shows <music>. I probably probably won't ever either but it was. It's enjoyable al get the four k. I'm not gonna it looks amazing the first right so if you need a little hennion limbs best life appeared english is in it it's great yeah no <hes> sadly the movie kind of runs that steam towards the end but i was a kid. I was never really really that board. I was laughing at times. Mazing never cried or anything but she takes unreal watch so that one is out now then i did watch <hes> last night i watched anthropoid you. You love anthropoid. I love it everything everything you alive the point so this one came out. I think we should review this at some point. It's kinda interesting movie to talk about anyway. I think it was twice only sixteen. Maybe something like that so this one stars kilian murphy who at least favorite are you serious l. a. and actor alec allie friend of the show. I love killing murphy. He is the best just love the guy he's been watching peaky blinders as an subtitles yeah which i've also been doing was going to say love him. I love killing murphy. Love him love him. He's great and <hes> also jamie jamie dornan from fifty shades of grey from that show. I like that. I can get yeah the fall and and other stuff. He's doing a lot of things he's been popping up in places so this one tells the story of this <hes> real assassination attempt or or let's say mission in world war two a a high ranking nazi officer who was known as the butcher of prague because he was notorious for <hes> killing thousands of check back <hes> civilians <hes> throughout the war and <hes> so he was really kinda horrible notorious figure at the time and there is an assassination plot against ten minutes about these two men mostly with a few other. I'm supporting people going going into the czech republic to to kill him and so the first half maybe some era shot at mr blackjack and the kind of the first half of the movie is the planning and <hes> then the middle of the movie is the the the execution execution. No pun intended my right. Oh yeah but the <hes> i won't spoil it totally but the <hes> <hes> it doesn't go exactly according to plan and then the light does the i'm in the second half of the film is the kind of aftermath and <hes> the struggle of the two men to you. Stay alive and i do really like it. It's very subdued kinda. Get out what what you put into it. Yeah i do love the look look of the movie how long film like grain and just makes it look very natural and authentic. It looks great..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"He says most of the co host don't seem to catch them but they're always kind of under his breath and whether or not he intends them as jokes they still make me laugh more than he may think but anyways listen and you won't regret it yea yea. I rated it. Thank you should do more cher. Why not you know <hes> all all right second year. Everybody making sure to harry's future ahead. Oh here's one <hes> that's nice. This is from. I will never fail you. Wow i'd wait. Are you responding branding or the. I will never fail you. Wow no. It says i will never fail you underlying mark. What do you call that underscore underscore. Wow do you need the mike southward southward glass fan. Maybe and they say can't live without it lately. My this is kinda. <hes> get your your heartstrings ready. That's not that's not the same tune lately lately. My life has been kind of rough adding going through a number of different podcasts to try and find a group that feels authentic and fun and not so super and not super quote unquote studio sounding just normal everyday friends that make you feel like you're part of their group and the film buds is that and more they're very sweet and funny not to mention smart and knowing their stuff. I honestly like it when they just drift off of movies and talk about random things in their lives or other current events events go henry and chloe never stopped making shows heck start a second podcast. Wow just what we did yeah. We did things just unclear. He's just do more. You're doing great and i hope you have plenty of listeners because you deserve it. You'll have helped me out a lot close losing so thanks for the the ratings everybody and make sure if you haven't yet what are you doing. Lou would go on their on their and rate us subscribed. Tell your friends to rate it. You know we'll even if they don't listen yeah. I guess who yeah who cares man sure not me so so yeah i again the film buzz podcast. Gmail.com is working reach us at and so yeah thanks for the email fan of sororities now the <hes> proud of you and so yeah i guess we can end off with our picks of the week yeah ye chloe. Would you like to start. Yes maybe but if i'd done can't remember remember okay father and i watched inglorious bastards we watch for the best he's made a. I can't recall the film festival hits. He's picked five d._v._d.'s for us to watch that all have one time in hollywood okay. He was really sad. The whole time we were watching bush bastard twos waiting for the flame thrower he did predict the whole movie theater thing because of multiple times hollywood hollywood. Please like where's the flame thrower but he loves the b._j. Novak was he loves novak. Yes anyway anyway such a good movie. It's such a good movie it is it's all good when my favorites yeah wow. Is it so good. Yes it's amazing. Also i love that you that <hes> my favorite what's name daniel bruhl. Yes i love the the plot flop with his character. Oh but he's like so like famous mainly charming and like so sweden stuff hair yes nazi but then also he's not sweet ryan because he gets violent which like i appreciate which sound weird but you you know what i mean. I'll waco fad at kia. What that's what the incredible. It's such a good movie yvonne. It's so good been watching euphoria. I've only seen the pilots afar but it's really good yeah. It's really upsetting. It's lucky i start watching because leo loves it. I wanted to mention that to you love that you're gonna and watch it. It's so good it is good. It really like emotionally draining it is yeah but it's shot in such a fast fast navy really cool way like very creative. I just need creative filmmaking slightly jerry jenkins. Some of the absolutely is like buried. Jenkins and edgar wright mixed together which like you and now it's solid and <hes> i'm finally so i thought sunday was a real <unk> watson..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"Now this is. I don't mean this at all mean way. It's just something that came to mind. Okay and i don't know how people would go about doing this <hes> to be natural about it <hes> having <hes> like paint and pottering close. I think people would start working just not but i feel like people would start like buying shirt and putting main spots on it in that way so they can mimic your hair your luck i look and then buckle that's they must be fan of chloe's leaving just having on their legs and stuff yeah yeah 'cause. I like instead of tattoos and stuff. People would just put pain paint stuff when they go out. That's that's pretty good. I think that'd be one for sure. <hes> won't be another good one. I mean what do you think is there one. That immediately comes customized for you. You think people would just naturally mimic. They hit amazon sure i i think i think years in many ways and i think for the better is you'd have more of a persuasive kind of social social impact where people thank you. She hates amazon and what's another thing you don't like. I don't like wes anderson. You know his mother now but i think i think yours in many ways for the better would be more of an societal impact act out your henry. You'd be one of the influencers the top hundred i get taylor swift out of there. It's putting out thanks henry henry. We yeah that'd be fun. Take you with me. It'd be a great pair albion. Yeah i can be like in the background of the pictures. The maybe people take it what you say the where my beanie while they're doing yes exactly they can have like <hes> you know pins pins like with the the circle and the you know the like no factory farming low pin on jumping. I can make a pretty penny if i if i had become famous and made my own line of beanies yeah and then i would have social justice pins that you can put on beanies and then the money will go to those cover like crock. People put those little things on their crack yeah. It'd be like that. Wow it's all coming together if if filibuster sororities if we ever become famous that's we should yeah. We're funny. <hes> were sm- nice. That's what i think. We're smart aren't so we kind we is. I don't know the rest of that small smart important we as import. I think we have at least two of the three or perhaps that most two of three yeah so yeah. I think as braid us on i tune please do and i think people have been so you know diamonds. We did a lot last larry. As though everyone i talked to was like go ahead. They just like you having been confiscated voice in a slightly uncomfortable way for us. <hes> uh-huh issue is right next to us here. You sleepy on my phone. Just kidding <hes> yeah. I think there would be some fun a potential influences that we have just naturally if we became famous but we'll we'll see one day you can never ever you can't ever predict it. What people are going to latch onto so we have to yeah. It'll get there megan. We'll get there one. Wonder oh wow <hes> okay. This one's cute thing dirty. Read this one no i didn't i just have the name vincent van goth name we may. I may have read that one at the end though no way greatest film podcast on earth. If you asked me you didn't always into awesome wacky and thoughtful discussions on movies never fails choline henry especially seem to really care for one another and so that affections slash chemistry really comes through when it's just the two of them and they're cool friend generally quite solid as well but it's hard to beat henry and chloe trust me. The show is very smart but also sup- does give us there but also stupid also super-duper fund stupid giving give it a listen..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"The epic design want to do for the out of my favorite songs okay good good through tuesday's but the synopsis is the eccentric members of a dysfunctional functional family reluctantly gathered under the same roof for various reasons so this one is i i mean i'd say one of wes anderson's more highly acclaimed movies your or referenced movies to one of the few i like yeah and actively like it which has shaken my core right so we'll khloe so what's your dot us dot used so this is one of the last films of his that i saw going through his demography. Just that's why i had seen his most recent few and then i'd seen bottlerocket and then this one was one of his last ones that i i saw now but it's nevertheless last khloe. It's one of my favorites yeah. It's good. I really like it. I think similar to the family. What do we just talk about. The farewell balances tone really well which wes anderson is very good at and i think that i like how the film deals with different kinds of depression and grief just like with luke wilson then with gwyneth paltrow and with gene hackman and amongst others but those are some of the bigger ones. I really like all of that and that feels very very genuine. Despite the film being kind of stylized and <hes> his movies are so pretty yes and this makes me so mad that i hate most of them. Yes they're still beautiful. Yeah i would say this. One is one of his best looking ones because and even just in terms of the compositions and how he deep where he puts actors within the frame feels for whatever reason more warranted in this movie than it does maybe another's i don't don't know why but it's just like a warmer smaller truer story yeah and so just how characters are you know very will be very particularly the place within a scene that just makes sense in this movie <hes> for whatever reason but i do think it looks great. I think it's one of his best soundtracks as well <music> what i think it's one of the only ones with decent dialogue as well dialogue is very good yeah which is for him and yeah it's the gene hackman anjelica huston both turned down the roles and they both have the stipulation that like like we'll be on board..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"She talked to her the truth storage better than the movie. I'm sorry atlanta lente. She talked to her mom. Who's you know obviously the mom and the movies based on people. I think mostly like west like myself awful like y'all this mama's like paulo de not yes but she was the so she remembers from her childhood like another can class or something said that they wanted to be richly could buy mama house and then the mom jokingly said to the kit to lulu who was like a child at this point like you never say you want to give me yeah or whatever right yeah exactly yeah exactly i remember ever the common and then so that came back to her when she was deciding go disney eight twenty four right and so she's talked to her mom juice like yo i can make i you know i can get you a house like if i go with it is kneeling lots of money right and the mom said like ari have house like why do i need another house for i. This is your story. You have active have love and joy that to book which is kind of. I think what we're supposed to get through a little bit more in the movie. It was like the underlying like love and stuff there right which is destined to forget. I remember getting a little red envelopes from danny and quan would was gray your little. I liked that and the grandma sweet falso your momma's better so sorry and also would never call me stupid. My grandparents were very nice people as well oh <hes> and so i mean although i think that the kirk character in this is different from that i i still at least maybe and maybe it's just having like ben at coffee shops and other things like that where i'm seeing so many people like this that felt slightly more relatable even still so <hes> and since my grandmother could i mean so not would when it wouldn't be mean but could still kind of have that kind of southern kind of tough love aspect to or and also my my grandfather but so that stuff didn't really bother me as much and i really liked the relationship between aquafina bother me. I just come relate yeah yeah yeah yeah and and i thought that was very endearing and effective for the most part so yeah. It's a sad loneliness. Husband is working somewhere god. That's still a sad. I like i said well about may oh my god dang. I thought it looked pretty good. It is well yeah. I thought it was cool. I like remind me a little bit now. This is left field arriving a little bit ghost length mouths <hes> that's why i can see that for sure the kind of a killing of a sacred deer look you know lobster look. I don't think a little bit of lobster. Look yeah yeah. What's this other the one of the favourite yeah yeah so go for your go. She really coming on up gutter review one of those sometime we we have no we did. We did not all the lobster no and we didn't do deer either. Well fine with watching that again. You don't need to allies. We watched them before we do them. Okay well almost will skip skip that one. That's scarred me for life true george. How dare oh yes so since we're way past the release date at this point did you by i chance finish <hes> <unk> noble khloe george isn't it yes. That's that's the person who i had when i mentioned mentioned to you. Allow about someone pops up in it that you know he's in the fourth episode low well george from dunkirk good specify so he's barry yes sailing but now he's <hes> he's cool. I haven't started to be honest. It's good it's good i would say with kind of cutting close with once upon a time in hollywood. It's my favourite piece of entertainment it. It's a crazy ride. One of gemma's demonstra graduate school rule one of her rotation..
"tenenbaum" Discussed on The Film Buds Podcast
"I'm khloe and today we're gonna be talking about what's the new age twenty four chinese film the farewell starring aquafina and then we're going gonna be doing a retro review of another kind of familial messy. Yes dying right guy <music> film. Wes anderson's the royal tenenbaums bombs from two thousand one. I'm a bomb person from but i don't know as like noah baumbach. I'd say bomb back. That's what i would say to but <hes> knows it's because i'm american and then we maybe a little news. I don't know if there's a ton and then we do have a pretty fun listener question. Wow an old one yellow. That's you you got to reach. The mid like henry is perfect but he's never uh get you gotta read and i still can't find that darn email from the train. That's okay. I still wanna read it other person. I'm so sorry sorry now. There's still no evidence that it's really so. I need to show people. That's j- you come off will will sketchy yeah yeah. I think people. I think you made that up. It's very real. I don't think anyone thinks you made it so it's not it's not very real. The emails very yes okay anyways changed. Why would you bring that up in the morning. I don't know and i guess the first thing we should say huge. News is khloe. What did we do what we do last week ago. We did a music buds so the music buzz podcast that we've been teasing for a long time now which is essentially essentially just this kind of format but <hes> reviewing albums and artists what we do next. I don't i've no idea is officially over it. I a helicopter going over us is officially up. It's on itunes. It's going to be on spotify. Well iheartradio tune in i radio. I've yes well yeah and so. It's going to be a very easily a accessible but it's already available. If you want on the film buds dot.