26 Burst results for "Terry Jones"

"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

05:09 min | 2 weeks ago

"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

"So I made one speech terrified and that was it. And then when I got to American Airlines I had to do a lot of it. And I was terrified and I asked my boss was really the speaker I said, how'd you? How'd you get good? To it a lot. Go Do Women's clubs the Flower Center Rotor you name it go out do it until they get good. So I did. and. Then American, I was speaking the thousands of people. And, I had to I had to get get good at it. So you know it's about getting out and doing it and that's what network is bad is Is Doing. At getting in those. Reps. Yeah and I think he. Even. Even. Coming to your zoom event. This is really interesting during the pandemic and you throw us in the river of other people. In the zoom rooms and it's awesome and some interesting contacts. That I wouldn't have met before, and in fact, in talking to more and more people about virtual meetings that is really powerful. INCORPORATIONS 'cause you're throwing together marketing and sales and manufacturing people don't normally wouldn't hang together and just force them to be together. In it's easy and cheap to do and preuss interesting results. So that's sort of the new networking. It does it does. It's true what you're saying that these these times to sort of forced us to find ways to do this all online. But even when we go back to being able to be in offices again and being able to go to conferences again I think we've now all adopted some level of interest in. Oh, there's a way to now do this virtually and you know. Regional meetings happen because you want people to connect. Why do you have to wait for them to happen? You could be doing anyway like. You know. Regional Yeah two things that are going to happen the meeting business and I've been doing a lot of interviews about this stuff. There won't be a meeting of the future that isn't hybrid a any size, the lobby hybrid, and two. What's fascinating is you read about some of these big tech conferences they're having. Twice as many people sign up a show up, but twice as many people show up as they ever had before. And way more murder national because they don't have to fly there and they can afford it. So trade shows are getting more traffic. Than they got before and dealer shows in trade associations are are able to disseminate. New Ways. So I think it's very powerful. A lot of is garbage and not done well, and that's why you know I. Think I'm doing well virtual speakers I worked very hard at you're doing well, 'cause you teach people how to do it in in your pro so as as the cream comes to the top. People will learn how to do it better. And then I think it will just be embedded as part of what we do in meeting going forward. I know you don't know where you.

marketing and sales Flower Center murder
"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

04:20 min | 2 weeks ago

"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

"Are coming from marketing. The because digital experiences all about selling. So more and more of these guys removing over and it is going well, you don't know about the triple inverted frames chipper whatever not I don't care about it either you know what I can as well the organization that can make great software to deal with our customers. Yeah, it's only recently came across the Kaizen approach because I've been talking to people back continuous improvement. Along my reading I was like Oh. Cool. This is the thing I've been doing like. Finding Field of study. Is Fascinating stuff in Japanese perfected in and you know it really does work and software. We've always had these cowboys write code and they say it's art and. There's already in it, but you know there's a lot of processed. Yeah. So I, I want to shift a little bit too just talking about your network because you know a lot of people more people know you but you know a lot of people and you've had this amazing career. Thank you so much i. sort of sharing that trajectory that you've had and a lot of saying yes. Even when you didn't really know what you're saying, yes to seems to be a theme. For your for your life. Yeah Okay I. Guess I'm going to have to live up to this one. So thinking about all the people you've met and you know you've got your sort of innermost circle. Then you've got sort of the second and third layers or tiers out that people that you may be annually at a conference or you work with five years ago or twenty five years ago the but you like these people, you just don't have a reason to be working with them right now, how do you nurture and sustain those kinds of connections of people that are not as? Closely, in like do you have any habits or philosophies are or practices that you do to maintain those connections? Well, you know what I find is. You know I'm seventy, two and. I get. So I got a lot of inbound stuff where people say can you this? Can you help me do that Can you join my word? You be an advisor or can you be the wise grew whatever? and. What I end up doing a lot is sort of a mainland. Yeah. I'm connecting people to people. I don't know that but I know a guy who knows a guy knows something about back and so I use my linked in. A Lot..

advisor
"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

03:05 min | 2 weeks ago

"terry jones" Discussed on On the Schmooze with Robbie Samuels

"Welcome to episode two, hundred and fifteen of on the schmooze. Let's do this. Welcome to on the Schmid's. The podcast that highlights talented people from different fields explores how they built strong networks and overcame challenges on their way to becoming successful leaders. Now. Here's your host Robbie samples. My birthday was three weeks ago and I'm still celebrating no parties friends or anything wild like that. I'm still cashing in my birthday freebies. Over the last few years I've steadily increased the number of birthday freebies I signed up for. Last. Year when I moved to a new neighborhood, I went out of my way to sign up for birthday freebies.

Schmid Robbie
"terry jones" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:38 min | Last month

"terry jones" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And so that the lines don't show because you know, wrinkles, air considered, like very unflattering and people want to get rid of them. Seeing you. I suspect you have not had Cosmetic surgery. And if that's true, I want to say thank you, and it's not because I disapprove of cosmetic surgery. I just don't think it should be required. I don't think that people should feel like they have to do it. Or else they no longer have a career. Or they can no longer feel decent about themselves. Indeed you were right, Terry. I have not had cosmetic surgery. You know, At my age, I'm wrinkly like my my father's mother. I like my face. I'll see my friends who've had Bo talks or whatever. And I think, Oh, man, they look so young. They look so great and and I and I'm happy for them that there's something that That that can't do that. But it's just never been anything. I guess I just never cared about it. And, um Also As an actor. They're gonna have to be some actors left. Who can play the old craggy women, you know, and you cannot apply Cragen nous to a good lifted Bo tox face you just you cannot. Maybe one day they'll be able to Teo Teo. Do it in post is the C G I the wrinkles on But I, uh I think I get a lot of jobs honestly, because I haven't had Cosmetic surgery. I mean, it wouldn't be right for Aw fridge Mother in Handmaid's tale to look too done to O R. Ah, the character in transparent or Or even then, man Pierce in succession. Those those old wasp gals, you know, they let their hair go gray and they don't touch their faces. So you know, it actually worked to my benefit more often than not. Terry Jones. Thank you so much for coming back to fresh air. It's been great to talk with you. Terry out. Come back any time you have me. Terry Jones is nominated for an Emmy for her performance in the HBO serious succession. After we take a short break, Our TV critic David Bianculli will tell us about a new documentary, Siri's on Turner Classic movies about female filmmakers featuring clips from throughout the history of cinema. This is fresh air. This is fresh air.

Terry Jones Teo Teo Bo tox Bo Emmy TV critic David Bianculli HBO Cragen Siri Pierce
"terry jones" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

11:35 min | 7 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

"Guess what ninety eight percent of the people graduate almost all making over sixty thousand dollars so it allows people who don't have a lot of money to get education quickly. Then they cut the class to one year and they ended that because so many people being hired after one year and then they made it online so they moved from Indianapolis to nationwide the moving around the world with this program. It is a little different. It's a flipped classroom which I'm sure you know where it's not about. Lectures the professor is right there with you all the time. You're actually doing real product creation. So it's real time. Everybody gets the help they need. You're not just sitting there being lectured to and it turns out. It's way more successful in many other boot camps and this new business model that's bolted to it allows people who don't have the money to go through education and by the way we get them all part time jobs while they're in school so they're all doing things like customer support at home and other jobs they can do because of course they have to eat and pay the rent while they're going to school. That's amazing what is this company called. It's called Kinsey K. I N. Z. E. Kinsey Academy based in Indianapolis started by Greg Guy Chuck. I met him in spoke there and got to know the people and now joined the board because I really believe in it. I mean. Obviously that model doesn't have to work just for becoming an engineer. It could be any kind of class. But they're focused on the demand particularly here in the United States and I'm sure around the world. We have the same thing. These engineers aren't going to Google and apple and facebook. They're going to traditional companies. Who are trying to disrupt themselves in desperately need engineers to become a new smart company. They're able to get great jobs because there simply aren't enough engineer. Sin There aren't going to be enough a lot of other people yes. Ai is going to disrupt some jobs. But as we all know it's going to create many others data scientists yesterday the number one growing job in the world. We don't have enough of them so we could get back to some of the changes you have to make in your own company. One of them. I call don't play pinball you and I are old enough to play pinball machines and they're still around some places a use that and you saw the video in my speech a picture of a ball going through a pinball machine. 'cause that's the Whitney big companies make decisions they bounce off these little rubber bumpers and you have a new idea out there in. It says will. We can't write the code for that and marketing says we could ever market that if you get through them then. Sales says they can't sell it in customer service. Says they can't support it any get through those traps. Then they bring out the big guns with his little flippers at the bottom of a pinball machine and those are finance and legal department to kill everything right. And that's what happens in a big company in a startup. It's just you know a guy and a girl underdog and they say yes so one of the big changes that companies have to make is to build a culture where everyone says yes that their job is to say yes to something new. It's very easy to say. No because you can say no and then go back to work. Leave the meeting. No that was a bad idea. Shut it down but you'll never change. It's hard to say yes. It's risky to say yes but everybody in a company has to say yes and get behind the new idea and get it over the finish line for you actually to transform in disrupt yourself. I loved that went in a company. That's larger than one hundred people. How do we stop sort of greasing the wheel? So it's easier for people say yes. It really has to come from the top. It is about leadership because I believe the best ideas and company come from the bottom from the people on the front line. The salespeople customer service people the manufacturer people they know what's going on. I was out at an airplane manufacturing plant. They made small single engine planes and I saw all these can look like emails stuck on various workstations and I went to read them. They were actually emails from customers. Some of them saying this is the best airplane seat I've ever sat in. It's amazing well that's GonNa make somebody feel good at the other. One said the door on this plane is terrible. It's always windy and noisy. Well that kind of information flowing back and forth to the line person is terrific but if management doesn't support it it will never happen. So here's the most important thing goes back to risk. The leader of the company has to stand up and say. Hey we're trying this new idea. Bob's running it and by the way it was a smashing success. And you know Bob gets a big round of applause and then this is another Laura. Did this it failed. And we're getting Laura another chance because we kill projects. Not People wasn't about her. It was just an idea that fail. Look I'm just finishing biography of Thomas. Edison it's unbelievable. How many thinks he tried that fail before he invented the LIGHTBULB and improve the record player and basically built the movie industry in so many other things but he tried thousands of things that fail? But you have to celebrate failure along with success and when you do that and when people see that there's really no risk and the boss is okay if the idea fails we're going to try again then you'll get people standing up and saying. Hey I want to try this. The ideas will flow to you from the bottom of the organization but normally they're interrupted by a thing. I call the Bozon wear. That's not the ozone layer. This is the impenetrable air of That stops good ideas for moving upward. It's not their fault. It's that they're not rewarded to take risk so unless you start that top down. I you can't get the bottom of later in the bottom up is where the best ideas come from travelocity. We started in one thousand nine hundred ninety six paging people in their flights relate and yes we re paging because no one had cell phones. Pagers nobody'd ever done that. It was amazingly successful. Then idea came from a customer service agent. She said I'm tired of answering the phone. Can we pay these people? But we hadn't had a culture where those ideas could flow. It never would've happened. I love that I love that. Gosh okay like I'm feeling so on fire right now. There are so many things I want to like. Think about a rethink or disrupt. I actually can't wait to get to my morning scrum right now. So thank you personally. This is a huge dose of motivation. And what about this conversation is that anytime likeness and so easy to focus on the negative right but what I'm finding? Is that actually being at home? Being this peaceful environment with my children is actually allowing my mind to expand in different ways. It's not do but it's giving me more time to reflect. I think I'm still getting stuff done. But as I'm reflecting and thinking so many ideas are emerging and I bet many people listening DYSFUNC- casts who might be stuck at home as a noticing the same phenomenon. I think that's right. I mean it is the perfect time to do this in it hopefully disruption off can give you a framework for that you think about things in a company like marathons sprints well in little company is all a sprint but in a big company. You've got to run the marathon. I've gotTA support my staff. I've got to get the earnings done. I've got to produce the product but at the same time you have to have sprints you have to have these little experiments that are going on all the time and that's hard to do and sometimes it takes different people to do marathon since sprint said travelocity. I brought a bunch of mainframe programmers over to program for the web because they knew travel and it turns out. They didn't like it. And we were changing on a dime. We were cancelling projects. We're very customer responsive. They WANNA go back. To writing big plotting mainframe one year things so we sent them back because at the time travelocity was all sprint but in big companies. You do both so people kind of self select to that. There's some people who like the start up changing failing trying again environment and there's some people like to come in and work on the line and do the same thing every day and that's perfect you need both. But if you're just running marathons guess what you're GonNa get outsprinted by somebody at the end who's GonNa come and eat your business if you think about monsters. Godzilla didn't kill Qinghong right. It wasn't another giant guy. It a bunch of little tiny planes who killed King Kong. Those are the startups. Those are the guys who were biting at your heels. Were all playing whack. A mole twenty four hours a day again startups. But they're also the place you can get the best ideas. I was with Chairman of American Express two years ago. He came out there twice a year just to do what they call. A Silicon Valley petting zoo. We saw lots and lots of startups and he said. American Express was founded. It was an express. Company was shipping freight on Railroads said. Now we're a financial powerhouse. I couldn't be next but we're not going to be a financial powerhouse where to change and I have to find that idea out here so as you suggest this is a great time to look at those technologies look at those business models and say wow one of these really could catch fire in my industry if I will take the impediments in my company out of the way that keep me from changing so many powerful ideas over here and that was a key message how can I take the impediments out of my company that keep me from changing now. What would be a message for you? People here who may not own the company but actually worked for the company. You can be innovative no matter what you do with the Department is. Hopefully you can suggest new ideas. I was one hundred year. Old Company. Asked me to speak invasion. Is that well? They're hundred years old. They gotta know somethings but actually their business model changed much and before the speech. I met someone at the reception and she said well. I've done something innovative in my department. I said what's that she said. I unlocked are adobe forms. So that as people apply for insurance they can type right into the computer and they don't have to print it out and write it by hand and send it into us where we can't read it now. I didn't want to tell her that the. Us Internal Revenue Service had done ten years earlier so it wasn't exactly cutting edge but it was cutting edge to them in. It's certainly was cutting edge to her. It was wonderful that she took it on herself in did that and was applauded for so in some companies. You can grasp the nettle and do those kinds of things and work within your team to be more innovative than the rest of the company and so companies. It's harder you've gotta find ways sometimes to get around the Naysayer and that's not always easy because there are a lot of people who will say well. It'd be play devil's advocate for just a moment here with any new idea the pinball machine but if you keep moving and keep thinking of new things many times you can be heard and look at your own department and say how could we change. What could we do with new technology or a new business model? Just a new.

engineer travelocity sprint Indianapolis United States Bob Laura professor Kinsey K. Greg Guy Chuck American Express E. Kinsey Academy adobe Old Company Ai Edison Google Thomas
"terry jones" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

11:50 min | 7 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

"Serving in a variety of management positions of was at American Airlines that he led the team to stop trump law city in each changed the travel industry now that industries in industry going through some massive disruption right now because of the situation at hand but that is not the topic of this podcast. Rather what we're going to talk about. Is Terrace work? As innovator as thinker as thought leader helping people around the world think about how to disrupt their own companies so that they can rise into the next evolution off their business so tell us the author of a book. I'm halfway through the book right now and it's a beautiful stunning book. Just kinda groups you it's called disruption off at technological disruption coming for your company and what to do about it by Terry Jones founder of travelocity founding chairman of Kaya Dot Com. Go check out the book title Resonates With You. It's disruption off you can google it simply put in disruption often. You'll find it but here's why this topic is so interesting today during this time when so many businesses are being disrupted by corona virus. What if we can use the fact that we are? Kinda like under house arrest to use this time to actually think about. What are we going to shift in our lives and shipped in our business when we come out of the situation and when we come out of this situation as everyone is putting the pieces back together again. What if we can put the legal expect together in such a way that we're not just doing regular business? But we are leveraging changes in the world new technologies new business models to we build ourselves better than before so. I know you're going to enjoy this conversation. Let's welcome onto the mind body. Podcast Kerry Jones Terry. How are you today very well? Thanks for having me Terry. I was really impressed by your talk. The one that need to live in Panama City. Sean excited to have you as a guest but first let me ask you how you doing today with everything that's happening. Well I'm doing very well. I'm lucky I way up in the mountains in Nevada at a ski resort so we have lots of snow. And we're on lockdown as well. My wife says advance lime disease. So that'd be very careful with her so we're just staying home in having time to write and read and think about disruption among other things because certainly we're in the middle of that falsely really starting to hear about your wife and the situation you're in but it is nice that you are in the ski resort. That's a pretty comfortable place to be locked. Hold up in yeah. It's very nice. Unfortunately we had tons of snow in the resorts all closed. But it makes it easy to go outside. Be Alone and walk the dog in. It's unusual for me because I like you. I travel so much but it's great to have the time and and I have the time to read. I think I think that's what's interesting about what you said at the beginning. You know if you think about businesses today across the world. They're closed and they're losing money and they're going to be very worried about restarting the business. But I think it is a time when you can look out at all. The new technologies and new business models that are available to you now many being used by startups and it's an established business. Say Hey it's time for me to think about those. And how could I apply them in my business in a way that I can accelerate my growth out of this great disruption right right? You know what I love Terry is for you to give us a pathway to think about that as a business owner myself I can tell you I do. Have that sense of worry. We don't know when this is going to end but I wanNA use this time and I know many business owners who are listening to this. WanNa use this time to really reflect. Think and ask ourselves. How can we become better than before? And I love to give us a glimpse of how you think about it because you invented entire industries. I mean the whole thing with travelocity. Is that from what I understand? You help create the online travel industry where people could go and book their own flights. That was a massive destruction to the entire industry and had gathered American Airlines the edge that made it become one of the dominant allies in the world. It did and we hope that it would be big. We didn't know that it would be as big as it was in fact no one believed us when we took the company public. I kinda played to empty rooms. It was the beginning of the Internet age and everybody thought unlike shopping would be bigger and all kinds of other technologies would be bigger than actually traveled turned out to be but believe it or not travel is the largest part of Internet commerce. It's larger than the next three categories. Combine that evolved taking risk. In the way my book is written I talk about many many new technologies and many new business models in order to open. Everyone's mind what's coming but the end of the book is really about. What can I do about it thinking about all these technologies and all these new business models? Why haven't I already done this? So that's when we talk about what to do and I guess on say the number one thing in business today that I see particularly established business is businesses. Stop taking risk. Every business was formed by a risk taker as corporations get larger and they keep focused on quarterly earnings risk stop. Every startup is a risk in seventy five percent of them fail but in corporations. It's very hard to have any kind of failure. And that's the biggest change I think businesses have to make is to say. I am going to experiment with these new technologies. I am going to experiment with new business models. There are many other things that talk about that businesses can do but I think the number one thing is to say I'm going to build a culture where experimentation is welcomed failure is understood doesn't have to be a big failure and that people feel safe and comfortable to try and take a risk and once you do that then somebody could say hey. Let's Adopt Three D. Printing. Let's use robotics and you try to. Maybe it doesn't work. That's okay try something else. Because the only way the world moves forward is through experimentation mostly failure and then suddenly a great success which is what happened with travelocity. Now what does that mean for the world today? The so many emerging new technologies coming into place the world is changing it such a rapid pace and I know the innovators in Silicon Valley and other hot spots around the world accrue aiding these tools with the potential to disrupt the way. We live our lives from augmented reality to artificial intelligence as a business owner. What a things that we have to keep in mind. And how can we better take advantage? These emerging opportunities again. I think it is sitting down and hopefully looking through a list of technologies. And they're in my book but they're also online of what is happening in our people are doing them in industries maybe totally different than yours. Which will spark than I did is say I could do that. I could do that because so many times. You hear about people who look at a start up in their industry and say how do they do that? I couldn't do that except of course you can do that. Because you have things that startups would kill for. You HAVE THE FACTORY. You have the supply chain. You have the brand. You have the sales force. You have capital startups. Have none of that. Would they have is technology. Encourage right so if you look at it and say take an industry that's been turned on its head by Three D. printing ninety percent of hearing aids in the world or now three D. printed. The happened in less than four years. Who would've thought that right? But the companies. That didn't make the jump are here anymore. Because they didn't really see the value except the customer did because guess what those hearing aids are customized to you or think about the fact that. Ge just got the first jet engine part approved to be Three D. PRINTED. And now they've got a part that's cheaper lighter stronger faster to make. And what about the thirty? Different subcontractors made that before the people shipped it the boat the truck the customs broker. All those people are needed. There disrupted by simply one three D. Printer. So wouldn't it be better for you if you're a manufacturer to say hey? I'm GonNa Work With these airframe manufacturers and put a three D. Printing facility right next door. I'm the one who prince. How can I adopted and change my business before somebody else comes in cuts my feet off? You know you just said something. That just made me go. Why didn't I think of that? You're right so many people who have established business right now Afraid of the startup. That's going to disrupt them a remember. The story you told when I last saw you speak about that. Short I service for the apple and how they got interrupted by Uber and I wanted to tell that story because well firstly. It's a fascinating story but there's also a good warning in there for all of us were working for a business running a business but you just made me realize that yes. We are in such a better position than startups. Because we know the industry we have the clients. We have a little bit of capital and we could disrupt ourselves so alice that story. I'd start by saying something I say. Lot that innovation disruption are just two sides of the same coin you only call it a disruption when you don't do it if you do it it's an innovation right. The point is grab it and do it and the story goes like this. I was writing to the airport with a limo service that I used many times. It takes about two hours to get to the airport and the owner of the company said would I review is website. You knew my background and I thought well usually a charge people a lot of money for that but you know he's a small business. I could help them looked at his website and it was pretty. But you couldn't book and there was no pricing and I said why can I book and he said well. I want people to call me and I said Well Ed is the twenty th century. No one does that. You know what would travel to be like if you had to call or call to get a price niece Arale. That's just the way I do it. You know I've always done it that way and I said look when you do this. 'cause I think you're GONNA get flattened by UBER why. He opened a second website. College San Clemente Online Limo. Use the same cars in the same driver as except with that website. Let people Price and let them book and give your drivers some technology like smartphone. So they know what's going on more cost you more than buying a new limo. He said well you know. I only know that seems pretty hard for me. I said howling and he said fifty five. I said you know. I don't think you're GONNA make it to retirement. You're not going to be sixty five and still own this company. If you don't change well. The rest of our ride was in silence. And unfortunately about six months ago I got an email that is company had gone bust. He had the opportunity to change to innovate except he let himself be disrupted in for him. It was simple. He could use a bunch of standard tools and things were around and leverage his brand. His drivers is cars to continue his business but he couldn't change and he was afraid of taking that risk and I think it's a good allegory for so many businesses that sometimes it's.

travelocity Kerry Jones Terry business owner American Airlines Terry Jones google College San Clemente Online Li Panama City Kaya Dot Com Nevada chairman Sean founder Ge D. Printer apple
"terry jones" Discussed on Nerd On! The Podcast

Nerd On! The Podcast

11:16 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on Nerd On! The Podcast

"In the sheeting update three two wind. What is going on everybody? Welcome back to the NERD on update our weekly show in which we talk about. The nerdy news set is important to us and then the last part of the show. We answer questions from you the people. Wow Wow that was really dramatic pretty dramatic. We don't do a little. I want to say something before we get too far into it As of just a couple of hours before recording this it was reported Kobe Bryant and his daughter Jonah were in a helicopter crash in passed away. it's been a strange day around here for sure. So you're hearing voices we apologize for that Said nothing but love to his family To his wife as the children just absolutely tragic in the same no For everyone at home. If you got a beverage next to you poor one out for King James Out Smell for Bryant for for Kobe Bryant so yes it is I think we you're listening to a little bit of what you see other NBA stars. We're talking about him so it's Really Important Every home just Yeah you know celebrate your loved ones runs close. Every day is is is a mystery. Celebrate the legend That was in is and will permeate forever. Let's get into it let's get into it bringing up raving. Let's go. Who's going to go? I I will go So everyone at this point knows about the witcher. Toss a coin which are now Well it doesn't matter because that toss a coin song is literally everywhere So it has been announced that there is going to be an animated whicher called the nightmare of the wolf. And it's going to come from Studio Mir A Korean studio that did legend of Cora and Net flicks. His voltron Yes so I don't have more details in VAL can I. It's been in the works for about a year kind of jump on that kind of saw that a little bit. I love Koran. I love after air vendor and so while say this with dreamworks in their animation With especially with with Voltron e it put me in such a place where I had like as a younger boy I had no interest in Voltron had more interest in transformers empowering tres but that show like voltron legendary defender was like fucking so good. I know run. The last few seasons like people audiences fans are getting miffed. Whatever like in the animation? The art style was so great so wonderful like and also the character development between the the team like so whatever they got cooking up over for the which the world of the witcher. I'm excited to see that this this world created is getting so much life I I wanted to have like movie seats. It's like series like it to be like a Harry Potter. Yeah I'm like it was just so important in cool and wonderful in the world. Like game of thrones is their Lord Rings. Is there we we have room for more. Yeah so so. Yeah this is a film and all that we know is a powerful new threat is coming for the continent. Maybe maybe it's like a story that they've done I'll go next so somebody else can bring it back up This week The Terry Jones passed away way of Monty Python This is important to me because monty python really. I think shaped me which is strange strange to say Monty Python had great affect on my life and Terry Jones was just a fantastic. Not only a hilarious person but incredibly smart To just watch interviews with him and changed comedy. Comedy changed in shape yet. James just a lot of my sense of humor a lot of the way that I view the world sometimes times is through a lens of comedy And I will I will say monty. Python is the reason for that and I was introduced Monty Python. I found when I was really young. And so it's shaped a lot of the way that I what I think is funny of my sense of humor and that kind of thing and so it's it affected me and thank you Corey for texting me that morning because I had I had no idea texted me now. So Corey's your owner on update not was essentially. Yes I was GONNA say so it was like so. Tom Is to dragon ball. As Joshua's to money sure makes sense has has yeah I can see that that formed you So bringing it back. Are you unless you have. Now I am. I'm done bringing it back. This isn't like super breaking news but this was news that I think is really important and really cool Technically Win for last week's episode. I'm bringing up now so CW All the superhero shows. That our show ran by Greg Berlanti and his wonderful brilliant mine of honing in on the TV Formula on how to correct one character to spot if another character and now there's like eight shows that he's now show running for Warner brothers and the exclusive deal that he got to stay with the Warner Brothers. There's and continue show running shows DC's crisis on infinite. Earths Came to a conclusion With the flash episode. Not with with that only but there was inclusion on flash so where he travels through the speed force and ended up in a lab within the force and met as Rem Miller's the flash from the DC extended universes film so from the Justice League ambassador man so it was I think a very very very cool moments in TV history I the. CW people who've been wanting green Arrow to join the Justice League and the live action films but to see that the film's now have made mention into the TV shows. Now are coalescing together. Where a lot of people were thinking as mill is done as Miller? It has to do the next Harry Potter series films and Conflict is going to happen where he's like now part of two major temples of Warner Brothers That's all falsehoods. Those are like all rest assured. Like as AS Roma's GonNa stay as the flash matter all the shakeups and stuff like that happening up top and it's a really. I think really cool moment. That grant gust in as well as Miller got. It's a share screens screen. Time in the cool thing about his at no one onset new. The only people that knew were the director and a Griffin And everyone's like how this was like the best kept secret of like all like Hollywood Other school the Cedar Social Media Blowing. Yeah it was a lot of people like when Ezra Miller was announced as as as the flash a lot of the CW flash audience kind of were upset because they had found that they liked grant Guston so much and you know the Pew who are washing the CW shows are like through and through. Better fans of DC than I am because even I fell off a bit and these are people who do the you know. Boring episodes through the bad episodes of the bad seasons the bad character turns. They're still watching it. And they still love these characters like with such such passion. And Ezra Miller Ezra Miller is like Yo. I'm so excited with the flash. I can't wait to meet grant like we live in a multi verse baby like what's going to happen someday. And he was play since we're dealing with the flash last year and so he's like Ezra it's been such like the biggest advocates of of trying to Meld the two universes together and so with that it like to me and my cynical minds like well. This is the only thing we're GONNA get. That was the one fan service we got but if highest demand we've seen far less happened especially dealing with the CW shows like supernatural was cancelled for a moment. It was gone and fan uproar nine seasons later. All right we Oh that's not that's not a CW thing that's right. It wasn't a serious. CW is the one. That's like. Calm over here Stephen GonNa Mel was the one it's like. Hey bring back hell bring back Constantine and Alchemy on any episode you want. Yeah and that's the thing I love about. CW is that like those actors offers are so in tuned with their audience and their fans at the like. Oh you want that. We're going to bring it in because that's making seven style. That's the success of supernatural the success of supernatural national the CW shows is that the listen to their fans so like is so clearly that anything is on the table. Yeah and so like I really just kind of enjoy. I think that was such a good head for the fans moment. Yeah so Now my news is very quick yes there's been a lot of talk about the ob one series There was some rumors that you an exit. There's been some rumors that it's been canceled. It's been delayed but my boy you and showed up today. He showed up and he came out and he said No everything's fine. The shoot just got pushed a little bit. But we're still on track for the same released Dayton. I'm still in this we're still doing in. Ob One is still come in. Deborah Charles still helmet at all so put those worries to rest especially for myself. I've been worried for like the last week about it because my heart can't take it. Well I ah the grandson eighteen. You have to take like if there's any like cold feet coming from you know. This is like of this. Obi Wan show as for sure. You're not going to be Deborah Chow. And for you know like I think these are the people who are like leading the front and like Gregor is like and that's a cool thing again about these characters about at these actors and fictional characters like they wanna play the characters more than we even probably WanNa see them right and so like to fathom that idea. It's like I'm willing to dedicate years of my life to this character And they already have. And so like we talking about talking verison rumors that basically Lucas was upset. Lucas Arts was upset with the Direction action they were taking the character but turns out. None of. That's true to to to what we know. Apparently none of that's true. Everything's still a greenland radio. I mean we we all. I don't know if you guys remember like when one before one woman came out like a disgruntled employee was like wonder woman. It's going to be shed in there. Oh she's like rumors can happen. That's what it called rumors that there's a little bit of truth to this like even I think even admitted that or I think it was even it was like we're working on the script a little more but we have time. It's not going to change the schedule. The one thing we like if we start hearing Oh obe- once series has reduced off. The script must be a disaster. Relax this is like a normal thing in the there working on this. I'm excited because sought falling for the clicks. You soon as excited to play. Obi Wan as Corey is for him to play it. He's more excited than we are to watch it. Yeah a hundred percent off. Aw there working on the script. I'm happy that they were like. Hey there's an opportunity here we have the time to address it now. Let's do it. Hey guys aren't going to connect to the theology so anyway netease no last segment last segment of the Neuron. Update is when we answer questions from the audience. Like you and you.

Ezra Miller Corey CW Kobe Bryant Harry Potter King James Obi Wan Terry Jones Justice League dreamworks NBA Jonah Warner brothers Lord Rings Greg Berlanti Lucas Arts Cora Warner Brothers Stephen obe
Behind The Suspected Saudi Arabian Hacking Of Jeff Bezos' Phone

The Bugle

05:02 min | 9 months ago

Behind The Suspected Saudi Arabian Hacking Of Jeff Bezos' Phone

"Bezos having his phone hacks by the Crown Prince of Saudi Saudi Arabia News. Now and this is one of the most extraordinary stories of A lot of the of the millennium any millennium the Amazon billion Jeff Bezos had his phone hacked apparently by the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia with an infected. What's video link? I mean star. Why you in a WHATSAPP group with the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia so that pre into powells? Yeah and so this his treachery in this as well. Isn't that like so first of all. Hey you know let's be billion as a hang out together On on the gravy cram prints and you know and you I mean I is very odd. It's that they should know where the people they pretty Davol stomach people like that last year at Davos deny on hung out and the crown prince has yes. You can bring into my country but these are things you can't sell. I'm pissed off about. I'm not sure. And then the next singing that piles and they're exchanging funny video. 'cause there's a video clip wasn't it. Well yes did. This is the intriguing thing what was what was inevitably was. Jeff bezos. Expecting thing from a video from the crown prince's expecting a cat playing with a cucumber a dog on a skateboard The new averill Levin Video. Perhaps maybe youtube footage of Garfield sobers batting at Lord's in nineteen seventy three. Maybe top ten spring break epoch files or cartoon instructional instructional video about how to clean up after necess- nation in an embassy or even deep fake hardcore pornographic -als featuring Steve Bannon Martha Washington tuten common and a controversial nineteen. Six Tennis Margaret Court. Who knows who knows what video he was about it is I mean this is also it makes me think the royal family mixed bucket ideas up because I cannot imagine or equivalent Prince Charles even having a technological capacity to send a text message Wjr let alone hack into the phone of one of the most powerful commercial human beings in history before months later orchestrating the assassination journalist? I I'm not I'm not saying that. The Crown Prince. Saudi Arabia would do that. I'm just saying he's got logistical chops to hypothetically an actually pull it off this. This concerns that this could affect Saudi Arabia's attempts lear Western business and investment into into the country which what Latino normal well. This is normal shabby western behavior. I think it's a major breakthrough for the credit prince. Send and someone a decent someone a buggy message. I mean welcome aboard welcome aboard Royal Highness. This is fantastic to you know I mean this is the next thing. He'll be sending out emails going. I have a million pounds in the bank. And if you send me vice already we are not put off by the illegal war. The gender Partai the political repression defacto slavery questionable record on press freedom and the targeted assassinations. Having your phone heart dot is in the week that Terry Jones Savvy posterway the water thin ethical mint it is said that the reason that had Mohammed bin Salman Hack into Jeff. Jesus's telephone was to find out can dirt on him because the Washington Post bezos phones was doing a lot of negative stories in Saudi Arabia and it appears that the thing they found was the fact that Mister visas was involved in a slightly slightly illicit affair and details. Murky details of his private life. Came out in the national enquirer bunch of months later and it seems like it was ceded here that this bug lead to some information from his phone which led to the national enquirer story I just tried to make the list of things they would find on my phone cut of and I just wanted to know what happened the moment the of this is what I've got not in my notes section on my phone I've written for many months ago I don't know why are there any facts nods if there was a race between the shock and a leopard who would win. I've got a note from today. Remember to be clever parentheses bugle Shaq vs Leopard. That so much depends on who gets home. Advantage was one hell of a trough shit on the bully. I mean he's going to be tougher Saudi Arabia. They'RE GONNA have to put out all the stops Patty reputational damage Wick talking absolute values of top level all sporting events to watch this one away Olympics Super Bowl they could even host Wimbledon next year. Just to smooth this over

Saudi Arabia Crown Prince Jeff Bezos Averill Levin Video Prince Charles National Enquirer Davos Lord Steve Bannon Martha Washington Bezos Tennis Margaret Court Youtube Political Repression Shaq Jesus Salman Hack WJR Washington Post Olympics
"terry jones" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

15:30 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"Which was that wonderful as it was one of the things that you seem to think that it it lost from the film was the kind of darkness and grotesquery? Which of course? Isn't you know it's pretty hard to put grotesque career on the Broadway stage. Tell me a little bit about how this Middle Ages setting for holy grail in this kind of dark doc. Death filled world was conducive for making jokes. Well original Script for Eddie grow Half it was set in the Middle Ages and the modern day so bagging backwards and forwards. But it just happened that I was sort of Working become choice choice of at the time and I was pretty keenum steady in the Middle Ages and so To my surprise everybody agreed to go along with that So you know I you know Eddie. Setting is going to be There's GonNa be conducive to making jokes. Just In the grazing is trying to create unreal environment the U. N.. Do City things in both holy grail. In life of Brian are very much period pieces and very much come from these kind of a big important cultural myths like really capital letter M. Central Myths to Western culture. Why choose those is to like really huge topics? First time out for a for a feature film from a series they had been a series of sketches. That were you know maybe like about class but yeah well. I think it's the same isn't really it's easier to do something within the context That looks serious. People will know about ready Gives you sort of the COP. Blondes to do A playoff against world that everybody recognizes so. I think it's the same. Nothing really is doing silly things with men in both hats massages You just create a well. The people recognizing recognizing except it'll be a real world Or real world and then you can do anything I think that's what we were doing. And I think you need a case as we particularly Parodying the The styles of you know like we don't even parenting Australian legends. I think we're actually taking the Australian legends in. How do you go And actually enjoying doing city things within the terms of reference that's one of those legends and we should sort of slightly different from actually making fun all those kinds of films. You listen to the sound of young America. Jesse Thorn. America's radio sweetheart. We'd heart my guest on the program is His Terry Jones so you you were. Actually you. Were actually writing your first book. which is chaucer's chaucer's night at the same time that you were making holy grail or at least preparing to make holy grail? What was it? What was it about that Middle Ages world that got you excited excited to do to do comedy in that world? Well I'm originally was The the boring bits of chaucer got me interested I Because right such funny stuff in some places would have these very boring. Dull pieces which is what we were being told he did so? I was trying to explain these thirty lines about the night in the product. The details I'm trying workout. What he was actually talking about and and all to try and find out what he was talking about? I had to stop reading about the time and trying to find out more to my i. I've found myself getting dragged into sort of late fourteenth century military history which is no off. I mean I thought I would be interested but then you know you find that it's It's it's history. It's like you see the same people going on. The context is different the calls but the same people taking Seizing power holding onto power and using the same techniques People using today. And that's really the way how I made me become more political. Do you think do you think that this any of your any of your comedy was was political They really know it was kind of it. Kind of always chide away from Politics and it's mon kind of about you know so the people in you know human foibles. I think we if it's if it's satirical in any way satirical and they all sense of being sort of satire on mankind on any individuals nowadays party politics I think maybe because you're maybe because is your British and maybe because you ran on. PBS maybe because of a glancing references to literature and Philosophy Monty Python. The the United States has a reputation as being very intellectual humor. which I don't know personally i? I don't know if I've ever really bought into that. But how do you feel about that about having having reputation a blind waiver putting up really because we don't because it mentions kick he got somebody like that but basically the jokes really pretty stupid and It's pretty silly stuff. But again it's using intellectual furniture just like using the Australian in legends or many hats. You you take something looks very straight and then it's easier to do silly things within within that context And we never thought about well. People Never Never had hoped. HOMOPHOBES OIL VINNIE Descartes Picot. So we just assumed that everybody would know about what we're talking about it. And if they didn't well too bad after having had you know the popularity clarity of python stay at a relatively continuous level for the last thirty years. Or so maybe even growing do you get a feeling for for what kind of what kind of people I really appreciate the the humor that you know. I mean I didn't know really tool. I mean we. He said he found that. We appeal to men in this country. Appeal to men than to to women and So we never really got group is doing the told disappointment. Yes I know. rather young spas expanding Wasn't Muslim I taste adult But it's a I didn't know it is but I mean the one thing well it was always the first reactions. We really got When when the shows I went out on BBC about four weeks we we just seem to be doing the show in limbo nobody? We have an audience in the studio but the power from that we weren't getting any reactions at Tacoma. Don't we didn't know whether people would like you to what. And then we started getting lessons in from the From from kids at school and things like that. And it's still kids. Start with I fans of the show was the show running at the time. it was About generally about half nine ten o'clock downbeat Let's see one actually. Everybody everything's with BBC too. But I think it was. Maybe half ten on BBC One and it usually. I've seen the fighting I think can can we do another five minutes or so said okay. I'm going here. I'm saw involved in news. We'll be w we just got the we just putting new noises under the fell when it circuiting very exciting is official. Different is really interesting. It's funny to think of the idea of adding adding in sound elements as being exciting We had these characters schools. That dog soldiers sort of the film was designed by Allen Lee who It was the first time he'd never sold about doing films. Actually book illustrator who I knew and I certainly will be ideal to sort of do the design very the Viking and of course he's he went on from that do Lord of the Rings Over three episodes. I mean he so he's like now kind of top film designed But he designed these These molly's head gift. He should these shoes long skeleton uh-huh heads for these dog soldiers on this boat and they never really looked happy findings. So what we've been doing. We've been putting growls on them and now they suddenly ugly look frightening that really all scabby one of the things that you've done a lot in the thirty years or so since python or Twenty Years Twenty five years in the last python film is children's entertainment. A lot of people I think. Get into children's entertainment when they have kids of their own. Was that the case for you. I thought he writing books for kids when my daughter was five and I feel great. I can read Harry tails now. The brothers Grimm for and I started reading. I think it was snow. White's actually and And you get the end of the story in the original version which I I was reading the wicked stepmothers punished by being made to put on red hot slippers dons until she falls down dead. This little does go go to sleep thing so badly. talked a lady to death I mean this sort of stuff so I I the next day so the set out and started writing Fairy Tales Then but I in my son alive then I have to. I had like something very very viking. So He's Kinda Kinda Nice but it's the book of like the bill and in fact I notice I hadn't realized I forgot the films. You dedicated to him and here. He is like sixteen years as we get his child's have uh-huh you've you've worked in this kind of fairy tale and fantasy world a lot since in the past twenty years or so. I mean you mentioned your Book Fairy Tales which actually I have to say. I'm twenty four and my my mom used to read me from that book when I was when I I was you know. How old is that? Your mom read from that book. Five four or five I was born. The book came out. But you've you've worked very extensively in that field and I mean I think to a certain extent everything that's connected with. The with. The myths of the Middle Ages is deeply connected to the world of fantasy. What do you think is is appealing for you about about that about that world fantasy? I don't why it is just what that's how I am I I I've always enjoyed the world. Absolutely fantastic. Will one remove from reality. Maybe it was growing up in the forties in because I was born in nineteen forty two to my childhood. It's been in the forties in England when it was pretty rough you know there was nothing much in the shops and we were suffering from the aftereffects of the second one will and It was pretty all Steve and Maybe maybe that was in. Maybe it was. He escaped into the World Group. The bath and We'll live animals and imagine wells than to live in the real world and Certainly I've always thought always been my. I found it easier it to understand and imagine he will than to understand the real one of the credits on your on your resume that as I was reading about you this past week I didn't know is that you wrote the screenplay for the film labyrinth which was a Jim Henson Film. Jim Henson Children's fantasy film from the from from the mid nineteen eighty s How did you how did you get involved in that project very old? Actually I was actually thinking about doing the Vikings at the time and I suddenly the Jim Henson would be the person so get involved doing the at the moment So I got his number and I phoned up his. The secretary is assisted Jill and she said well fine he was trying to get hold of you. 'cause he's got this thing labyrinth that he he was wondering whether you'd be interested in writing the screenplay for so So instead of getting involved in the Viking I if I go to elaborate did you. What was it like working with him did did you? Did you have a lovely man he's He was He was really really nice. Good man to with and I was working with him and Brian Fraud.

Vikings Jim Henson BBC Brian Fraud America Eddie Jesse Thorn Terry Jones chaucer Tacoma World Group United States VINNIE Descartes Picot Allen Lee wells secretary England Harry tails Grimm
"terry jones" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

14:45 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"Hey Bulls eye listeners. It is Jesse so We got the unfortunate news this week. That Terry Jones passed away Obviously like any other self-respecting respecting comedy nerd. I grew up obsessed with monty python and I also grew up obsessed with a book that Terry Jones route called fairy tales which is beautiful beautiful and still in print And so for that reason when I had the opportunity to interview Jerry Jones I was genuinely Kinley. Terrified like I when people ask me sometimes. If I'm if I'm nervous about doing interviews I say no and I just generally true like secondly I haven't had the time I'd like to prepare or something like that. I generally feel fine about my interviews. You know people are people and so forth but I vividly remember being in my apartment. In koreatown where from from which I recorded this interview and looking at my finger as I was dialing the phone and realizing that it was actually literally shaking anyway This conversation was one of the things that convinced me that I needn't hidden be nervous about interviews because Terry Jones was such a brilliant and hilarious but ultimately loosely. and kind man as well. It was so nice of him to do this interview on on my show when very few people. Listen to my show and It is one of the greatest highlights of my career so in In memory of a great artist and in a kind man my conversation sation from almost fourteen years ago. Two thousand six. You're listening to the sound of young America. I'm Jesse Thorn America's radio sweetheart my guest on the program Terry Jerry. Jones is a founding member of MONTY. Python's flying circus as well as an author of film writer Director. And Right. Now you're actually working on re reediting the soundtrack for Eric the Viking which was against the film I made in years ago. Well the the Viking And and I've never really quite pleased with it With the edit the way well Not only with films I and all the movies. I've always edited hands on myself. Open some reason this one. I just I just let me get on with my step back and we'll see me going pretty well. There's only about Ten days a week week two weeks before we were due opened in London but actually sat down with it. I suddenly realized there's an awful I could take out So we managed managed by ten minutes out of it but But that time in America they already printed under fifty copies of the long version. That's over there and then just for Christmas Sony said they were going to be released on. DVD and they were going to call it. The director's cut he had a minute director's cut 'cause cutler even though shows version it's A. It's still a lot more to it so I've had a great thrill of Reality Ah we're not just doing the sound Being triple thrilled that I've been meaning to sixteen years. It'd be working with the best ever. Were with my son that what we do what we call me with. We're not going to call it the cotton. We've got to go to psalms cut. Because really he sort of he's he's he's changed the seat order and shop it up now and it's good for a lot of people I know I worked with my father for a little while and it was a total disaster. I have to say I get on very well so until right. It seems like it's the it's the rather rare director's cut that might be shorter than the original Yeah it's quite a bit short that I mean my original. I mean my gut was ten minutes shorter than the than my editors cut And this is now another like twenty five minutes shorter leverage film Monty. Python's flying circus is coming back to television or at least to non-cable to broadcast television here in the United States. And it's going to be distributed in April by PBS for the first time although it was when it originally ran on US television it was run on primarily on PBS stations. This is like thirty years later now and does it ever feel totally normal that this that this creation that you participated in thirty years ago has this amazing. Staying Power Mate live seem very. He's short but it's it's it's surprising I mean I'm I think we thought we were making the founded the TV shows we also. Well we do the funniest thing but we didn't expect people to be still looking at that. He has time having in fact we didn't think he'd be technically possible because when we actually started in sixty nine shows You really couldn't There was never home via machines so you you know we didn't expect to the people will be able to watch will and we were very lucky not to actually Get it because they nearly the BBC nearly white the programs in fact if it were if it hadn't been I mean what happened was in those days. They after a couple of years they would automatically white comedy programs. That means you know. Raise them And the editor in the BBC's phoned me up and said hey they're going to they're going to raise the price in time. So so we smuggled the tapes out of the BBC and recorded onto the only domestic Video that was just coming onto. The market was Phillips. I think it was very cool to VCR. You couldn't play them now and I thought this was going to be the evidence of these shows maybe city myself but then thanks to you. Shops in the states The he's changed his mind because they started selling shares to America. So we were saved. What did you imagine python having in the you know the comedy firmament when you I when it was first created what was your? What was your goal with it? Then well I think we Ah the go do something finally really. We thought we could do the do the funniest stuff and trying to do something that was different to other gone before four and had a different a different shape and everything I was very concerned to break up the The kind of the foam of television comedy Eh. Those days you know you gotTa have a half hour comedy of situation comedy. She'd have sketches and they'd be so they have beginnings Middles and ends or you'd have creek which should be seconds of the one So we were trying to break that up with that one of the interesting things about the python. Television series was the way that all of the sketches were linked together which which is not typical and television sketch comedy and you mentioned the not having beginnings Middles and ends. I think those those links kind of get you out of the requirement of always having to have beginnings Middles and ends and particularly ends which can be quite difficult and sketch comedy. At the same time I mean it imposes a whole all other imposes a whole other requirement. I know when I interviewed Bob Odenkirk. Who created the sketch comedy series? Mister show and they decided to do that. Very the same thing with links between sketches and. He told me that about halfway through the first season they realize what a horrible mistake that was because they spent about as much time trying to think of links between screens sketches as they did actually writing comedy. Yeah well 'cause we were lucky. I mean the idea of doing having show with the flow like that really came out of the an animation that Terry Gilliam it down for a TV. Show that my pay in every colleague I would doing with Terry Gilliam. You do not just show said he was children's show and Terry them. This is the time this animation is chain of consciousness. And it doesn't really mean just just it's one thing to another and I was thinking when we were trying to think about what shape show would be. I suddenly remembered Terry's elephant cartoons elephants. And I feel so what you could do that throughout the whole show. Of course we would lucky and having Terry to actually do link for us and And we I mean links were it could easily for us. Actually how did you. How did you sell this whole idea? I mean how did you convince convince the powers that be that this. I mean some very odd television show. Let's face it well. I think it'd be very difficult to do that now. I have to say But in those days the BBC was totally different sort of organization and It wasn't interested in. You know how much money could make a big concern. This I owed and size but it trusted It was much more organization. It just It's the producers you know the producers the top dogs they'd been selected they've been trained and the BBC people having the programming trusted. The Jesus and I have to say we wanted to do something with John. CLEESE and John wanted with Mike and me and We went along to Eating over the the program. It's Kinda thing all these guys in suits sitting on the table and they said well you know once the program got to be about. We said well we don't really know and well you're GonNa have music and we and well. They said well who's going to be aiming at and he said well we don't know what's going to be cold and we said well we so they'll look at each other over there will look. We can only thirteen shows. I called you happening nowadays An idea of what the show was above and beyond simply funny evolved during the process of making A. Do you think that it has a certain idea or a certain aesthetic that binds it together aesthetic in in terms of just the sort of the the sum total of six of us at our comic sensibility entity I guess. Suppose that kind of hold it together But I we I mean at the time we were just trying to make every every show totally unpredictable So the fact that you know the word Sony is now into the I think he's in the elk sitting diction he means totally failed we. We tried to supplies everybody. Nobody every week with But we We didn't succeed. You're listening to the sound of young America. Jesse Thorn America's Radio Sweetheart. My guest is Terry Jones an author writer director and founding member of Monty Python. Now Terry you co-directed with Terry Gilliam. The Holy Grail. Thelma L. New directed the To Python films that came after that. Yeah these all these all came out after the initial run of the of the series. What what led you into the film arena and I know now for something completely different which was a kind of an omnibus of sketches film had come amount during the series but wh why why did you go into features? Well that's not gonNA be like television. Wanted to get into film to do the film different was a bit disappointed because it was just a TV sketches and I'm always very keen to fill and After that I think enough something different. Didn't do much business John Wasn't terribly keen. And so I had to be cajoled. The idea of doing the Doing but Very uncomfortable unpleasant dairy but then once we did down eighty nine that was successful And made money then came to be easy to persuade the ability to do life abroad but he was. The film is what I've always I've always wanted to do. was that because of just kind of a general snobbish or was that because there were specific things about film that that you could do or Pacific specific qualities of film that you could utilize that you couldn't do on television. I think a I think basically the big screen I just love the big screen And I've never found a television screen a bit too containing a bit too cramped But also I think there is the fact that you can actually spend more time in the film you know you cannot do things in perfect right things and try and make things work which you don't have time on television? I mean you know the the demands of television such that you're churning out material And although we did take time on the on the pies and shows I mean when we were editing shows. We my in mcnaughton who is the director. uh-huh would He'd sort of think well. We could get away with two two hours of editing and I turned up in the morning we'd spend the entire day as taste of Because we can improve things much actually talking about editing the I mean the even then even spending a whole okay. Anything to show wasn't enough and When we came to do these in a personal best of pies and we've done these? DVD's there's nothing on PBS CBS. which kind of tussle pick and it was a great opportunity to To be the actual TV shows and Things like In in my choice there's one about the The the killer joke. That's a joke. Funny that people die laughing and And so they used the weapon in the war That was nine and a half minutes went out on television I was able to get done to six minutes because you know half minutes without losing a single joke is now much more how I imagine that she when we voted. I read something very interesting in an interview that you did Shortly after the premiere of spam a lot which was the broadway musical that Eric idle adapted from Holy Grail..

Terry Jones America BBC Jesse Thorn America Terry Terry Gilliam director Eric idle John Sony editor United States Jerry Jones Terry Jerry founding member writer koreatown London Bob Odenkirk
Monty Python star Terry Jones dies aged 77

Doug Stephan

01:16 min | 9 months ago

Monty Python star Terry Jones dies aged 77

"So speaking of Terry Jones member a Monty Python he was one of the co founders these people are funny this they define for me anyway what's funny and they're vulgar her up but in the end Terry Jones in live three or four others either in this John Cleese Michael Pailin Neier Eric idle my god he's the funniest son of a gun I think I've ever been around in my life just a he spent a whole morning with me on the year one day have three hours with his guitar in the studio we had a bleep every other for instance every thing they save a has a straight face he just looks are what do you what's the problem they can move and these guys were all like that sherry he's only seventy seven been battling dementia for a quite a long time so he was on Monty Python and the holy grail is in the TV show in the movies the wife of Brian have body had dementia for the last four years or so at his wife and his children have the put out a statement saying quote we have all lost a kind funny warm creative and truly loving man who's uncompromising individuality that's it what a wonderful way of putting the fact these guys are

Terry Jones Brian John Cleese Michael Pailin Eric
Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at the age of 77

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:26 sec | 9 months ago

Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at the age of 77

"Jerry Jones the much loved member of the comedy troupe is died at the age of seventy seven in a statement his family says he died after a long extremely brave but all was good humored battle with a rare form of dementia with Eric idle John Cleese Michael Pailin Graham Chapman and Terry Gilliam Jones form the group was a market humor helped revolutionize

Jerry Jones Michael Pailin Graham Chapman Terry Gilliam Jones Eric John Cleese
"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

AP News

12:20 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

"Yeah 8 if there is a need for a new 2 organised were middle aged to elderly woman Terry Jones was the go to member of Monty Python longtime writing partner and fellow bison Michael Pailin describes Jones is the complete Renee songs comedian created things serious books children's books marvelous come well I assume ways in the ways of science says Jones died after a long battle with a rare form of dementia which gradually robbed him of the ability to write and speak join Terry Jones was 77 he just even known she

Terry Jones partner Michael Pailin
'Naughty boy': Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at 77

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 9 months ago

'Naughty boy': Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at 77

"Yeah eight if there is a need for a new two organised were middle aged to elderly woman Terry Jones was the go to member of Monty Python longtime writing partner and fellow bison Michael Pailin describes Jones is the complete Renee songs comedian created things serious books children's books marvelous come well I assume ways in the ways of science says Jones died after a long battle with a rare form of dementia which gradually robbed him of the ability to write and speak join Terry Jones was seventy seven he just even known she

Terry Jones Partner Michael Pailin
"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

AP News

03:06 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

"These call Terry Jones the complete renaissance comedian he died in London after suffering from dementia Terry Jones was seventy seven I bet Donahue AP news Donna Senate will convene in support of impeachment this is day two of president trump's Senate impeachment trial house intelligence committee chair Adam Schiff is the first to speak the framers of the constitution worried then as we worry today that a leader might come to power not to carry out the will of the people that he was elected to represent but to pursue his own interests Democrats were blocked by Republicans last night in adding witnesses to the trial South Carolina Republican Lindsey Graham says Democrats are willing to destroy the office of the president to go after president trump you got an up hill battle with me because I really do believe that the best person group of people to pick a president are the voters not a bunch of partisan politicians the president had initially said he would support more witnesses but then was worried about security concerns the district of Columbia is suing the trump inaugural committee suit accuses the committee of abusing nonprofit funds saying it coordinated with the trump family to grossly overpaid for event space in the trump international hotel just a few blocks from the White House it alleges committee staffers knew they were paying prices that were grossly above market rate but didn't consider less expensive alternatives the committee is also accused of using nonprofit funds to throw a private party the night of the inauguration for three of trump's children Donald junior of Annika and Eric trump's inaugural committee has maintained its finances were independently audited and all money was spent in accordance with the law Ben Thomas Washington prosecutors in New York portrayed Harvey Weinstein as a predator in opening statements at his rape trial the university of Kansas has suspended basketball player Silvio d'souza there was a brawl last night with Kansas state near the end of their game at one point to Susan was preparing to swing a stool when an assistant coach grabbed it from his hands this is ABC news Aerosmith drummer Joey Kramer is suing the band for not letting him play at the Grammy awards Joey Kramer filed a lawsuit in Massachusetts Superior Court this month saying Aerosmith wanted to earn his job back after he injured his ankle last year Kramer says other band members of head injuries and illnesses and were not asked to do that Aerosmith will receive the recording academy's person of the year award on Friday get a spotlight moment at Sunday's Grammys Aerosmith say in a statement Kramer has told them for six months he's not emotionally and physically ready to play they say they've encouraged him to rejoin but he waited until after they had started rehearsals without him Margie's our letter a member of Monty Python Terry Jones is dis this call these call Terry Jones the complete renaissance comedian he died in London after suffering from dementia.

Terry Jones
Terry Jones, Co-Founder of Monty Python, Dies at 77

Pat Farnack

00:15 sec | 9 months ago

Terry Jones, Co-Founder of Monty Python, Dies at 77

"Three Terry Jones of Monty Python fame has died after battling a rare form of dementia Jones appeared in the British TV series and movies including my in C. python and the holy grail life of Brian and the meaning of life he was seventy seven years

Terry Jones Brian
Terry Jones, Monty Python star, dies at 77

All of It

00:28 sec | 9 months ago

Terry Jones, Monty Python star, dies at 77

"Monty Python star Terry Jones has died at the age of seventy seven he was a founding member of the comedy troupe acting writing and directing some of the groups most famous works including money python and the holy grail and money python's life of Brian NPR's enter Limbang reports Jones died yesterday following complications from dementia in Monty python's life of Brian the titular character is often mistaken for the messiah thankfully his mother played by Terry Jones

Founding Member Brian Npr
"terry jones" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

02:12 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on NPR News Now

"WHO's studied pandemics says? The transportation ban won't stop the spread of this outbreak. The viruses already out of Wuhan. There you know there are outbreaks in other cities as well. So there's already escaped. Containment went toner says this virus potentially could become a global pandemic. He says isolating in treating people who are sick. Should be the top priority. At this point Jason bobbie-ann be an NPR news. A mixed close on Wall Street today the Dow was down nine points. The Nasdaq closed up. Twelve points you're listening to. NPR France will apparently be backing off for now on a plan digital tax on major US tax firms like Google and facebook in exchange the US promising to hold hold off retaliatory sanctions the potentially could have sparked a broader trade dispute French Finance Minister. Brunell American firming. Today he'd reached agreement with US Treasury Secretary the Steven Mnuchin as the paramount on the sidelines of the World Economic Forum in Davos Switzerland. The mayor says France has agreed to delay collection of the digital tax until December monty python star. Terry Jones has died at the age of seventy seven he was a founding member of the comedy troupe. Acting writing and directing some of the group's most famous works including Monty Python and the holy grail. Monty Python's life of Brian. Andrew Lombok reports Jones died yesterday following complications from dementia in Monty. Python's life of Brian. The titular character is often mistaken for the Messiah thankfully. His mother played by Terry Jones. Is there to set the record straight as the Jones told. WHYY's fresh air in one thousand nine hundred seven that he played a lot of women because the other guy's in monty python breath on didn't want to the came out looking at. My Mum does sound like my mom but isn't he looks. Monetary Jones was born in Nineteen Forty two in Wales in twenty six. He announced he was diagnosed with a rare form of dementia. In a statement Fella Monty Python Co founder Michael Palin called him the warmest most wonderful company. You could wish to half half Andrew Limbaugh N._p._R.. News futures down dollar and sixty four cents a barrel to fifty six seventy four barrel New York. I'm Jack Speer N._P._R. News..

founding member Monty Python Co NPR France Wuhan US Jack Speer Andrew Limbaugh Michael Palin Brian Brunell Andrew Lombok Jason Davos Switzerland WHYY
Terry Jones, Co-Founder of Monty Python, Dies at 77

NPR News Now

00:17 sec | 9 months ago

Terry Jones, Co-Founder of Monty Python, Dies at 77

"Python star. Terry Jones has died at the age of seventy seven he was a founding member of the comedy troupe. Acting writing and directing some of the group's most famous works including Monty Python and the holy grail. Monty Python's life of Brian. Andrew Lombok reports Jones died yesterday following complications from

Founding Member Andrew Lombok Brian
"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

AP News

12:02 min | 9 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on AP News

"I'm not completely different I'm not going to main site in more 50 years ago Eric idle John Cleese Michael Palin Graham Chapman and Terry Gilliam along with Terry Jones full Monty python's flying circus the ensemble's unagi Cuba proceeded to truly revolutionize British comedy Jones is agent says he died Tuesday evening the family adding off to a long brave little was good humored battle with a rare form of dementia as well as a small screen legend Jones made films including Monty Python and the holy grail and life of Brian and he wrote books and poems I'm Charles de Ledesma

Graham Chapman Terry Gilliam Terry Jones Cuba Brian Charles de Ledesma Michael Palin 50 years
Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at 77

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 9 months ago

Monty Python star Terry Jones dies at 77

"I'm not completely different I'm not going to main site in more fifty years ago Eric idle John Cleese Michael Palin Graham Chapman and Terry Gilliam along with Terry Jones full Monty python's flying circus the ensemble's unagi Cuba proceeded to truly revolutionize British comedy Jones is agent says he died Tuesday evening the family adding off to a long brave little was good humored battle with a rare form of dementia as well as a small screen legend Jones made films including Monty Python and the holy grail and life of Brian and he wrote books and poems I'm Charles de Ledesma

Graham Chapman Terry Gilliam Terry Jones Cuba Brian Charles De Ledesma Michael Palin
Monty Python star Terry Jones dies aged 77

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:20 sec | 9 months ago

Monty Python star Terry Jones dies aged 77

"Three a member of the Monty Python comedy troupe has died he was seventy seven years old here's Steve Caton resort Justin that Monty Python star Terry Jones has died yeah eight scene from the film life of Brian Jones was seventy seven he had suffered from

Justin Terry Jones Brian Jones Steve Caton
"terry jones" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:22 min | 11 months ago

"terry jones" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"The sort of sort out what this character is going to be about if they can never find get any traction on a now see a python didn't go in for that so much either with that recurring characters they have a couple but the they mostly stayed away from things that where the audience would go all the I saw them a couple weeks ago or they're back the funny neighbors you know it they didn't really going for that so in the in the next half hour I want to get it wouldn't go after opening up the phones for people who couldn't join is let me at I want to go back over kind of what how it all fell apart and I think that is one of those the aspects of money python which perhaps full don't know is that it right away I mean it was almost like a victim of its own success the kinda held together for awhile and then it started breaking together breaking apart again but that in it they the tensions that were there from the beginning got worse until there was a long time was there where they just they were kind of feuding and not even talking to each other if in my in my incorrect in the well John Cleese was the first to want to sort of pull away from the group because he was feeling that they were after two seasons of the show on the BBC he felt that they weren't really doing anything new they were sort of repeating what they what they were doing and he was sort of interested in exploring his own writing and he eventually did to faulty towers he stuck it out for another year but then one loss and he did not appear in the fourth series of the show but he was happy to come back and work on the movies because I think he felt that that was a different thing than what they were doing on money python's flying circus so so what in in the mid seventies there was this tension where he want to go off and do his own thing Eric idle's also off doing his own TV series Rutland weekend television and Terry Gilliam was wanting after he co directed the holy grail he want to cool off and directors on phones as well but Terry Jones and Michael Palin I think were kind of interested in.

John Cleese BBC Eric idle Terry Gilliam Terry Jones Michael Palin
"terry jones" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"terry jones" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"Don't just a PI. No. Hysterical. You know, he's really winding out Jerry Brown because is playing this sort of four hour long. You know, that we haven't been recorded note one, you know, it was just breaking the ice and saying allowed the immediately came across as magical chewed. So anyway, we going with it. The puts me in the cool that you see every time, you know, really sing. And so I was thinking every time they ran through it. And then he had the I to double check the drums whose Larry would be two to two. And then each it. Okay. And that will do to to that the whole thing started cooking and any picks up if you really and cause his left handed as well. So this sort of Nashville star just for leaned into the microphone doing gutting. Ding, ding, ding, ding, ding, ding. So there is playing the alien it and Jerry's wife helium who never came to record these usually. But because pool was s you decide to gracious with visit. And she was vague that kinda puncturing dish lady went to few. She came out to pool. Go. Visit you want to call that a poor violin? And pull pull pool to be. No, it's a rich man's ukulele. So. It was a very good fun day at the end of it for about eight hours. Visit you rather light to play. My God knows compet need to the has the garden hose. Plastic one the mouth mouthpiece in the other this he played by what we get round his head the to to look at his new club recalled that take boosted. Yeah. You can't just put it by phone each cool. So full my went out with another trend to be these know could be listing around his head. And then it was done. I mentioned it's frayed around this time that you first cross paths with Eric idle, Terry Jones, Michael Palin is that true. Yes. But then we will making a TV program to adjust to set. It was supposed to be children when they will. But none of us. Do you know what you should do Joe benefit? We just did what we like the producer was at twenty four and he went to Cambridge. And he knew. Didn't to Michael Palin Terry Jones, 'cause they were writing that they would trust in those days, then the two very good. You know character actors these Kofi comedian and David Jason I'm so he put put us together. I mean, it was wonderful chemistry, and we had a wonderful. Tell me may twenty six these programs. So, but yeah, so the that's the upshot of that was the influence, which is one of the first to eat out of it. I think we was telling knock kick we never did that client states too. Is you know, that gave them the freedom to move with doing on into python? Then the now for something completely different. Of course, Terry Gilliam joins this for the second series. So you know, he's one of the mation to the makes by the time. The bums us for the US toe decided. To maybe you know, two five is three manages med holidays. It's time to hang up boots. So that's what Greg me up suggestion to our studied things music with them with five by that time had they had the the television show. Yes. Just sort of started BBC could be on the was a populist radio show. We grew up with this to Google to goon show and story has, you know, the stairs people in charge of things look at what is this go on the show, you know, comp- completely and then very similar to actually to Monty python's flying circus. They took it off, you know, because Duca that'd be down again. It was not venerated tool. Was it pretty much a natural that you would work with them on the holy grail. Or did they bring you up after and say, yeah, come along. We want you to. I was pretty much little thing. You know, it was done on a shoestring. They if you want to sort of there's a kind of Fame's going and anytime anything big and happy catapulted out out of a Carl it lands on me and just killing both students and the rest of the would he people? So that there were row the scared of us So the child they wanted to get back your rule as singing minstrel is one of my favorites..

Jerry Brown Terry Gilliam Ding Michael Palin David Jason Terry Jones Joe Larry Nashville US Eric idle Carl Google Greg producer Duca BBC Cambridge eight hours
"terry jones" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:45 min | 2 years ago

"terry jones" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"I'm making a chocolate. We're talking this hour with Eric idle. He is one of the founders of Monty python? And he has a new book he calls, it, a sorta biography it's called always look on the bright side of life, and Eric if I may I wanna play a one of the more famous or most famous clips from Monty python's flying circus. This is the the sketch famously known as nudge nudge in which you play a character who sits a little too close to another pub patron that patriots played by Terry Jones and your character fires off a a series of rapid questions. It goes on for a while. But we just wanna play. Here's the beginning. You married? Yes, I'm a bachelor myself. Is you off a guy? I know to me not a main next next known a main of all you'll why does she go? I me does she go. I she sometimes go on bet. She does. Oh, Becky sign them. All sign on outer me, nudge, nudge. The nudge nudge sketch from Monty python's flying circus. How tells about the creation of the sketch? How did it come? Well, it was so low for the long time ago. But the most interesting thing for me is that the biggest fan of that sketch was over his princely, and he would call everybody's squire. Because of that when I find that my life was made because I was a huge over his fan. And I couldn't believe that. He would do that. Squire? No. So. He would also do he lives. Thompson told me this issue. His panel to lady and she said, you'd make Elvis would make us sit up in bed at two in the morning and do want some sketches. And not any. He would do all what we call. Pepe POS the laser machine misuse Entergy. Then. I I just can't really get the visual of that this press issue wider Elvis sitting up in bed with Linda Thompson screaming at each other looking for new brain. I just think that's so wonderful. You can't write that stuff, can you? And if you did people probably thinking, you know. No. I mean, but does it speak. It speaks to the bizarre universality of the pythons comedy, which it doesn't seem to make sense to me because it is so British as well. I mean, how would you describe what the pythons did? Well, I think it's kind of encyclopedic comedy. I mean, it's only appears to be one show. It's got lots of we write differently each of us right differently. And it's will apparently linked together by these little animations of Gilliam said it makes it look like it's about something. But really this many different forms of humor. So while we often find people with enjoy it. We could never find whether they degree about which bit state enjoyed so. And so and so what? Well, I think so I think this nothing re there was some attitude, especially as an attitude, which is to mess around with the show itself and to recognize it's only a show on to play the ordinances expectations. And I think that's what we did with the most fun. We have messing with them. I mean, we we put out of three sided album once which they some people still didn't find the third side for about two months. And then they really nearly fall off the siege. You know, what the hell's this? So we did like to play with them a lot. Well, listen, you've got legions of fans who are flooding our phone lines here. So let me let some of them in Nathan is calling from Cody Wyoming, Nathan you're on the air with Eric idle. Grapes segment. Megan mister,.

Linda Thompson Eric idle Elvis Terry Jones Entergy Megan mister Nathan Becky Gilliam Cody Wyoming two months
"terry jones" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"terry jones" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"Right eric the red eric thread uh he carried terry jones is eric at the rim he came back from a conquests stand in greenland or whatever engraved thcentury what elder is eric red done as the only big lows we'll talk about him briefly in sorry it's a it's near dark not point break at said i am so he wrote near dark with her then he writes this with her uh then he writes yeah and like nothing i'm very little leg him he writes grips but there by movies have never heard of does she get another writing credit on one of her thumbs after this uh we find out we'll get because she unocha's she doesn't marco also has an i know bowl but she i was going to say well she has already occurred on strangers she doesn't actually of the she did right that movie right the weight of water no k nineteen no i i do liliana of course bowl has written by last three i love that this is a new york movie and there are some new york iconic scenes but there's a lot of shallow focus of like the ethics place in a very art see 80s new wave and you know she did her original background which she was in our new york art c right worked at the whitney and um you know and then kinda got out of it but still you know this might have been her so into her youth as a win ocean used to flip apartments in soho with philip glass i if there was not there was a new yorker article rise that crazy yeah no there was alive she did a lot of the video art she was an actor or actress she was.

terry jones greenland whitney eric red marco new york